Sunday, April 3, 2016

Monday's News Links

[Bloomberg] U.S. Stocks Struggle to Advance After Reaching Highs for Year

[Bloomberg] Stocks Fluctuate With Dollar as Crude Slips, Natural Gas Rises

[Reuters] Asian shares firm after solid U.S. jobs data, dollar soft

[Bloomberg] Greek Bonds Drop as IMF Says Deal on Additional Loans Is Far Off

[Reuters] Factory data signals further slowdown in GDP growth

[Reuters] World figures deny wrongdoing as 'Panama Papers' turn spotlight on tax evasion

[Reuters] Iceland opposition calls for snap election over PM offshore scandal

[Bloomberg] World Leaders Hid Wealth Via Shell Companies, Report Alleges

[Vox, CNBC] Panama Papers: a massive document leak reveals a global web of corruption and tax avoidance

[MarketWatch] 5 things to know about the Panama Papers

[CBS] Russia blames "Putinophobia" for massive offshore data leak

[Reuters] Japan coordinating G7 members to emphasize on fiscal spending: newspaper

[NYT] Insider’s Account of How Graft Fed Brazil’s Political Crisis

[WSJ] Subprime-Housing Risks Raise Red Flags in China

[Reuters] Ties between Germany and Russia enter new chill

Sunday Evening Links

[Bloomberg] Japan Stocks Fall for Fifth Day After Yen Climbs on U.S. Data

[Bloomberg] Oil Extends Drop as Saudi Arabia Says Output Pact Hinges on Iran

[Bloomberg] Greece's Euro Future May Be Back in Play If Rescue Talks Drag On

[USAT] Massive leak reveals money rings of global leaders

[Bloomberg] Lagarde Says IMF Greek Plan Far Off as Talks Roiled by Leaks

[Bloomberg] Kuroda's Monetary Program Turns Three: Charting the Results

[CNBC/FT] ‘There are going to be lots of dead unicorns’

Sunday's News Links

[Bloomberg] Mideast Stocks Sink With Oil as Saudis Pin Crude Halt on Others

[Reuters] Greece demands IMF explanation over leaked debt transcript

[Reuters] Lenders eye start of Greek debt relief talks at IMF meetings in mid-April

[FT] Brazil’s left fears Rousseff ‘coup’

[FT] Gulf nations left to raid reserves

[NYT] Uncertain Economics Influence ‘Brexit’ Talk

[FT] China reverts to ‘grid management’ to monitor citizens’ lives