Monday, January 22, 2018

Monday Afternoon Links

[Bloomberg] Stocks, Bonds Rise as Senate Votes to End Shutdown: Markets Wrap

[CNBC] Bill to reopen government clears the House, heads to Trump's desk for signature

[Reuters] Senate moves to end government shutdown

[Bloomberg] Secret to Dollar's Dim Future Found in Fed's Last Hiking Cycle

[Reuters] Biotech M&A takes off as Sanofi and Celgene spend $20 billion

[Bloomberg] Yen and Bond Traders Split on Whether the BOJ Will Taper in 2018

[Reuters] Catalan crisis rekindled as parliament proposes Puigdemont as leader

[WSJ] U.S. Imposes Trade Tariffs, Signaling Tougher Line on China

[WSJ] As First ETF Turns 25, Exchange-Traded Funds Dominate Investing World

Monday's News Links

[Bloomberg] Stocks Mixed, Dollar Flat as Shutdown Continues: Markets Wrap

[The Hill] Shutdown grinds into workweek after Senate fails to clinch deal

[Bloomberg] Government Shutdown Starts to Bite, Raising Political Stakes

[Bloomberg] Senate at Impasse as Votes Delayed Until Monday: Shutdown Update

[Bloomberg] Nafta ‘Danger Zone’ Nears as Key Talks Begin Amid Trump Threats

[Bloomberg] Bond ETFs Awash in Pain May Be Warning Signal for Risk Appetite

[Bloomberg] IMF Raises 2018 Global Growth Forecast, Partly on U.S. Tax Cuts

[Reuters] China says United States is real threat to global trade, not itself

[Bloomberg] Fresh Doubts Raised on China's Bad-Loan Data

[Bloomberg] HNA Group Units Plunge Amid Concerns About Debt, Halted Shares

[Bloomberg] How a China Bank Foxed Regulators And May Force a Market Rethink

[Bloomberg] Recent ‘Odd’ Market Moves May Be a Warning Sign for Stocks

[Reuters] More than 10 percent of $3.7 billion raised in ICOs has been stolen: Ernst & Young

[Bloomberg] Italy's Election Promises Heap More Strain on Debt-Loaded Nation

[The Atlantic] Trust Is Collapsing in America

[Reuters] Turkey says campaign against U.S.-backed Kurds in Syria

[WSJ] By Adding to the Debt, Tax Cuts Could Complicate Next Downturn

[FT] ECB board shake-up kicks off with vice-president’s job

[FT] US fixed-income investors should prepare for a turbulent 2018