recovery

Tyler Durden's picture

Fed "Policy Error" Sparks "Best Fundamentals In Years" For Gold





Should US monetary policy not be on the path to normalization, a fundamental change in the benefit of gold ownership is taking place, and this increased investment demand should lead to higher gold prices. Gold investment appears to be moving towards stronger fundamentals than we have seen over the past few years.

 
Tyler Durden's picture

Earnings Implosion Looms Amid The Illusion Of "Permanent Liquidity"





The problem with forward earnings estimates is that they consistently overestimate reality by roughly 33% historically. The illusion of“permanent liquidity,” and the belief of sustained economic growth, despite slowing in China, Japan, and the Eurozone, has emboldened analysts to continue push estimates of corporate profit growth higher. Even now, as the earnings recession deepens, hopes of a sharp rebound in profitability remains ebullient despite the lack of any signs of economic re-acceleration.

 
Tyler Durden's picture

Key Economic Events In The Coming Week





While the market is still enjoying the post-NFP weekly data lull, economic data starts to pick up again in the coming days, alongside the start of the reporting season. Below are this week's key events.

 
Tyler Durden's picture

U.S. Futures Jump In Tandem With Soaring Italian Banks On Hopes Of Government Bailout





it has been a rather quiet session, which saw Japan modestly lower dragged again by a lower USDJPY which hit fresh 17 month lows around 170.6 before staging another modest rebound and halting a six-day run of gains; China bounced after a slightly disappointing CPI print gave hope there is more space for the PBOC to ease; European equities rose, led by Italian banks which surged ahead of a meeting to discuss the rescue of various insolvent Italian banks, while mining stocks jumped buoyed by rising metal prices with signs of a pick-up in Chinese industrial demand.

 
RANSquawk Video's picture

RANSQUAWK WEEK AHEAD VIDEO 11th April 2016 - Highlights this week include BoE and BoC rate decisions, a host of CPI readings and the beginning of US earning season





 

- Attention this week will likely turn to rate decisions from the BoE and BoC, alongside CPI readings from China, Germany, the UK and US.

- Elsewhere, US participants will be gearing up for the start of earnings season, with Alcoa due on Monday.

 
Tyler Durden's picture

Austria Just Announced A 54% Haircut Of Senior Creditors In First "Bail In" Under New European Rules





Following a decision by the Austrian Banking Regulator, the Finanzmarktaufsicht or Financial Market Authority, Austria officially became the first European country to use a new law under the framework imposed by Bank the European Recovery and Resolution Directive to share losses of a failed bank with senior creditors as it slashed the value of debt owed by Heta Asset Resolution AG.

 
Tyler Durden's picture

Has The Global Earnings Recession Finished, Morgan Stanley Asks And Answers





Globally we calculate that earnings are currently falling in 29 of the largest 30 MSCI ACWI markets, with the sole exception being Switzerland. For DM this is the seventh earnings recession since the early 1970s. If it ends now it will tie for the least severe in percentage decline terms and win for being the shortest in months of duration of the last 45 years. The longest earnings recession was that which ran from August 1989 to June 1993 while the deepest was the 60% decline in earnings during the GFC.

 
Tyler Durden's picture

"It's Just An Illusion" Santelli & Schiff Slam Fed-Watchers' "Blind-Eye" To Yellen's "Phony Recovery"





"This economy would have to improve dramatically to get to mediocre," warns Schiff, otherwise, as Santelli rages they would be hiking rates and talking confidently, adding that either Fed-watchers are "going along with it to earn a paycheck"  - just as they did in 2008 - or "they are ignorant." After just over 3 minutes of painful reality checks, Schiff sums up it all up perfectly, reflecting on the Sanders-Trump phenomena, "behind all those phony jobs numbers are a lot of angry Americans as everyone pretends this is a legitimate recovery."

 
Tyler Durden's picture

These 2 Charts Show The Next Recession Will Blow Out The US Budget





Only during the halcyon economic days of the 1960s have we seen a longer recovery; but that record, too, will be eclipsed sometime in 2019—if we don’t see a recession first. And note that we were growing at well over 3% in the 1960s, not the anemic 2% we have averaged during this recovery and certainly not the positively puny 1.5% we have endured lately. Global growth is slowing down. Given the limited number of arrows left in the Federal Reserve’s monetary policy quiver, the US is going to have a difficult time dealing with the fallout from a recession. Even worse, a number of factors are coming together that will require serious crisis management.

 
Tyler Durden's picture

"The Greater Depression Has Started" - Comparing 1930s & Today





The Greater Depression has started. Most people don't know it because they can neither confront the thought nor understand the differences between this one and the last. As a climax approaches, many of the things that you've built your life around in the past are going to change and change radically.

 
Tyler Durden's picture

The Salary Needed to Buy A Home in 27 Different U.S. Cities





From a $30k required salary in the Midwest to $150k in San Francisco, the affordability of housing in America is anything 'united'.

 
Tyler Durden's picture

Weekend Reading: The Fourth Turning





“The typical investor has usually gathered a good deal of half-truths, misconceptions, and just plain bunk about successful investing.” With the month of April winding up the seasonally strong time of the year, earnings season just ahead and economic growth weak, the risks to the downside far outweigh “hope” of higher prices.  Or, is “bad news” still the bear market deterrent?

 
Steve H. Hanke's picture

Regime Uncertainty Kills U.S. Growth





Authored by Steve H. Hanke of the Johns Hopkins University. Follow him on Twitter @Steve_Hanke.

 
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