Monday, May 18, 2015

Monday Evening Links

[Bloomberg] Greece Deal Said to Remain Elusive as Tsipras Eyes Summit

[Reuters] Greece wants Europe's bailout fund to pay maturing bonds

[Reuters] Greece says must strike debt deal in May as money runs low

[FT] Finance Chiefs Urge Action on Bubble Fear

[Bloomberg] Bank of America: Markets Are in a 'Twilight Zone' and It's Time to Hold More Cash and Gold

[Bloomberg] A $200 Million Hedge-Fund Trade in Your Bond ETF Is Normal Now

[Bloomberg] The ECB Just Shot Back at Germans Who Say Low Rates Are Robbing Savers

[Reuters] Ukraine says it will prosecute captured Russian soldiers for terrorist acts

[Bloomberg] Yingli Falls on Saying ‘Substantial Doubt’ It Will Continue

Monday's News Links

[Bloomberg] Greek Bonds Tumble on Speculation Cash to Last Only a Few Weeks

[Bloomberg] German Bunds Drop as Oil Sparks Renewed Slump; Greek Bonds Fall

[Bloomberg] Emerging Stocks Retreat on China Share Sales as Currencies Fall

[Bloomberg] Debt-Choked Puerto Rico at Fiscal Brink as Bond Buyers Pull Back

[WSJ] Bank of Japan Relaxing All-Out Approach to Hitting Inflation Target

[Bloomberg] China Steel Price Slumps to 12-Year Low as Seasonal Peak Passes

[Dow Jones] China Home Prices Fall at Slower Pace Month-Over-Month in April

[WSJ] Help Wanted: China Stock Analysts

[Bloomberg] JPMorgan Checks Fine Print as Kaisa Default Alerts S&P on China

[Bloomberg] Bubble Blowing to Continue So Long as Yellen Isn’t Raising Rates

[Bloomberg] Nobel Winner’s Math Is Showing S&P 500 Unhinged From Reality

[Bloomberg] PwC’s New York Fed Hire Said to Spur Secrecy Concerns at Goldman

[Bloomberg] ECB Swigs on Bond-Rout Liquidity Before Summer Sovereign Drought

[Reuters] Ukraine should not pay 'selfish' bondholders, ex-treasury secretary says

[UK Guardian] Iraqi militias head to Anbar after fall of provincial capital to Isis

[Reuters] NATO says not clear if Russia serious about Ukraine peace deal

[Reuters] Vietnam opposes Chinese fishing ban in disputed sea

[Dow Jones] Fed's Evans: Overshooting Fed's 2% Price Target May Be A Good Idea