Wednesday, July 11, 2018

Wednesday Evening Links

[Reuters] Wall Street drops on escalating U.S.-China trade war

[BloombergQ] Trump's Trade War Sinks China's Yuan Most Since 2015 Devaluation

[MarketWatch] U.S. oil sees steepest one-day percentage decline in more than a year

[BloombergQ] Trade Storm Batters Commodities With Tariffs Threatening Growth

[Reuters] Atlanta Fed raises U.S. second quarter GDP view to 3.9 percent

[BloombergQ] Trump’s Turned Asia Junk Investors Into Nervous Nellies

[BloombergQ] Mobius Says Trade War Is Just a Warm-Up Act for Financial Crisis

[CNBC] Republicans appear helpless to stop Trump's trade war

[WSJ] This Time Around, Chinese Consumer Products Would Face Tariffs

[FT] China presses on America’s pain points in the trade war

[FT] Tariff drama is just a sideshow to China’s slowing growth

[FT] Markets batter Turkey as Erdogan predicts interest rate fall

Wednesday's News Links

[BloombergQ] New Tariffs Roil Stocks, Metals as Dollar Climbs: Markets Wrap

[Reuters] Stock futures drop after U.S. threatens more China tariffs

[Reuters] China shares, yuan stumble after U.S. threatens more tariffs

[Reuters] Zinc, copper hit 1-year lows on fresh U.S. tariff threat

[Reuters] Turkey dollar bonds fall, yield spreads rises

[Reuters] China says will hit back after U.S. proposes fresh tariffs on $200 billion in goods

[Reuters] U.S. producer prices rise on services, motor vehicles

[Reuters] U.S. ramps up trade row with China, threatens new tariffs

[CNBC] Homebuyers fuel jump in mortgage applications, as more listings finally emerge

[Reuters] ECB policymakers split on meaning of `through summer', and on timing of rate hike

[Reuters] At NATO, abrasive Trump lashes Germany for being Russian 'captive'

[NYT] How Trump’s Trade War Went From 18 Products to 10,000

[WSJ] Stronger Economy Brings More Fed Officials on Board With Rate-Rise Plans

[FT] Upturn in global debt to pile pressure on emerging markets

[FT] Investors fret as Erdogan’s son-in-law takes economic reins

[FT] Washington’s move on China’s ZTE may be just a warm-up act

[FT] The 'marginal buyers' in credit are neither marginal nor buyers