This week’s key events that may rattle up financial markets are expected to come from the USA. Reports on unemployment, as well as speeches by heads of global Central Banks, will also hit the stage. Perhaps, they can make markets start moving more actively.
There will be few numbers to analyse in the middle of both July and summer, and even fewer important events to reflect on. However, now is the exact moment when financial markets need to take a break to get rid of a lot of unnecessary emotions.
Another week of July will bring about not only the updated info about the commodity market by OPEC but also describe the opportunities for growth in the group of risky assets.
The final days of June and the beginning of July are promising to be dynamic: we have a ministerial meeting of OPEC+, a flow of statistics, and comments of monetary authorities. The market will simply have no time for reflection.
The new week of June will bring us a flow of American statistics, decisions of several Central banks, and comments of the BoE on the new reality. This might be a refreshment for the currency market.
The second week of June is not going to be as fruitful in terms of statistics as the previous one; instead, it will refresh the investors’ understanding of credit and monetary policies of Central banks, as well as provide new estimations of the oil sector.
A Week in the Market (24.05 - 30.05): GDP Statistics from the USA and General Weakness of the Dollar
The final week of May will be dynamic and bright: the market will be focused on US statistics, meetings of Central banks, and a lot of speeches of monetary and fiscal politicians.
The last week of April will not be boring: the Fed and macroeconomic data will give the capital market momentum.
The third week of April will march under the banner of macroeconomic statistics while monetary policymakers will be quite reserved in their comments. However, this fact won’t decrease the number of catalysts for market fluctuations.
The second week of the month is not too rich in macrostatistics but there are definitely things to look at: the session of the RBA, the comments by Powell, the head of the Fed, and some digits.
The last week of March and the beginning of April in financial markets and other assets might be somewhat emotional due to the planned session of OPEC+ and a flow of US employment statistics.
At the first week of March, the market will focus on everything about oil production and, of course, the US employment statistics. Things will definitely not be boring.
It is unlikely that this Christmas week, the last full week of this weird year will surprise us with some breakthroughs or drastic changes. Let us just celebrate the Catholic Christmas and hope that the elves are in good mood.
The new week of December might seem interesting only because there are plenty of Central bank conferences scheduled for it. We will discuss them separately.