Monday, October 29, 2018

Monday Evening Links

[Reuters] Wall Street rally fizzles as tech, Amazon falter

[BloombergQ] U.S. Plans More China Tariffs If Trump-Xi Meeting Fails, Sources Say

[BloombergQ] Mexican Assets Tank as Lopez Obrador Cancels Planned Airport

[Reuters] U.S. October auto sales seen down slightly: consultants

[BloombergQ] Morgan Stanley Says Sell Rallies as Goldman Sees Chance to Buy

[BloombergQ] Italy's Next Big Test in the Bond Market

[BloombergQ] China Regulator to Propose 50% Cut to Car Purchase Tax

[FT] Beijing will play the long game on the renminbi

[FT] German centre’s collapse brings Merkel era to a close

Monday's News Links

[BloombergQ] U.S. Stocks Rally With Dollar as Bonds Slump: Markets Wrap

[CNBC] Chinese markets take another tumble amid a brutal October for mainland stocks

[Reuters] Euro weakens on report Germany's Merkel won't seek re-election as party chair

[Reuters] Oil edges lower as economic outlook grows gloomier

[Reuters] U.S. spending rises; income posts smallest gain in over a year

[BloombergQ] Italy Budget Deal Could Use `Standby' on Some Items: Messaggero

[BloombergQ] Merkel to Quit as Party Chief as Her Chancellorship Wobbles

[Reuters] End of era beckons as Merkel says she will give up CDU party chair

[BloombergQ] China Says National Team Is Buying, Not Selling, as Stocks Fall

[Reuters] Exclusive: BOJ eyes tweaks to bond-buying program, but won't rush changes - sources

[Reuters] Many U.S. firms in China eyeing relocation as trade war bites: survey

[BloombergQ] Rates Traders Brace for Chaos as Fed, Libor and IOER All in Play

[BloombergQ] The Bar Is High for Fed to Help Investors, Morgan Stanley Says

[BloombergQ] China 2025 Plan Remains a Stumbling Block as Trump Meeting Looms

[WSJ] Rising Libor Troubles Fragile Markets

[WSJ] Credit-Card Spending Limits in the Crosshairs as Issuers Grow Cautious

[WSJ] Global Billionaire Wealth Hits Record US$8.9 Trillion, Led by Chinese

[FT] Merkel coalition under pressure after Hesse election setback

[FT] Active funds suffer worst quarter for seven years