Monday, November 5, 2018

Tuesday's News Links

[BloombergQ] U.S. Stocks Climb as Dollar Slips Amid Election: Markets Wrap

[Reuters] Oil prices down on Iran sanction exemptions, demand concerns

[Reuters] Money Markets-Dollar LIBOR resumes rise ahead of Fed meeting

[CNBC] Here's what every major Wall Street firm expects from the election and how to play it

[ABC] Election Day 2018 LIVE: Americans head to the polls in historic contest, with Trump presidency at forefront

[BloombergQ] China Still Ready to Talk Trade With Trump, Xi's No. 2 Says

[CNBC] Beijing is ready for talks with the US to resolve trade issues: China's vice president

[BloombergQ] Wage Gains of 3% Taking Hold as U.S. Employers ‘Need to Pay Up’

[Reuters] 'We're heading for no deal Brexit,' Northern Ireland DUP lawmaker says

[Reuters] Eurogroup meeting consolidates Italy budget standoff, pushes yields higher

[BloombergQ] El-Erian: Diverging Economies Will Keep Driving Markets

[WSJ] Trump Agenda on the Line as Voters Head to the Polls

[WSJ] Not Just Midterms: Investors Bracing for Packed November Calendar

[WSJ] Market Boogeyman May Come for Bonds, Not Stocks

[WSJ] Where to Find Treasury Buyers? Not Asia

[WSJ] Supply Crunch Looms in Commodities Markets

[FT] What the midterms will mean for US policy: three scenarios

[FT] Italian PMI falls to lowest level since 2013

[FT] QE end holds few fears for German bond market

[BloombergSub] Trump’s Trade War Is Making Russia and China Comrades Again

Monday Evening Links

[CNBC] Asia stocks up in morning trade; investors await US midterm elections

[Reuters] Wall Street boosted by financials, energy, defensive sectors

[Reuters] Trump says China wants to make a deal on trade, he wants right deal

[CNBC] Midterm election outcome could be 'glowing good news' or 'disaster' for markets

[CNBC] Corporate profits are reaching their peak and history shows that's bad news for the stock market

[Reuters] Italy tells euro zone peers working on compromise over budget: official

[FT] Italy’s recipe for another eurozone financial crisis