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NEW YORK: Wall Street's main stock indexes ended slightly lower on Tuesday, though not far from record highs, as investors awaited concrete news on whether a new round of U.S. tariffs on Chinese goods would take effect on Dec. 15, a potential turning point in a trade dispute between the world's two largest economies that has convulsed markets.
HONG KONG: Dymon Asia Capital (Singapore) Pte Ltd is positioned so that almost one-third of its macro hedge fund’s portfolio would benefit from black-swan market events and dislocations, chief investment officer Danny Yong said.
KUALA LUMPUR: A recession in 2020 is unlikely, and investors need not be anxious about global equity markets next year, even as markets have staged a strong advance throughout 2019 and economic data has softened, according to Franklin Templeton executive vice- president and head of equities Stephen Dover.
Singapore: Gold’s impressive advance in 2019 – aided by trade war frictions, easier monetary policy across the world’s leading economies and sustained central-bank buying – may be set to spill into the new decade.
HONG KONG: Stocks were little changed on Tuesday (Dec 10), less than a week before the United States is due to impose more tariffs on Chinese goods.
SINGAPORE: Gold’s impressive advance in 2019 -- aided by trade war frictions, easier monetary policy across the world’s leading economies and sustained central-bank buying -- may be set to spill into the new decade.
NEW YORK: US stocks pulled back on Monday from near-record levels, as Apple and healthcare shares fell and investors braced for a busy week of political and economic news, including a potential turning point in the US-China trade dispute.
(Reuters) - Paul Volcker, the towering former Federal Reserve chairman who tamed U.S. inflation in the 1980s and decades later inspired tough Wall Street reforms in the wake of the global financial crisis, died on Monday at the age of 92, according to his daughter Janice Zima.
NEW YORK: Central bankers will vie with trade negotiators for the attention of investors this week.
PETALING JAYA: The appetite for non-rated bonds, which was once thought to be “inferior” to their rated counterparts, is fast gaining traction in Malaysia.