Monday, July 22, 2019

Monday Evening Links

[Reuters] S&P 500 climbs toward record high, earnings in focus

[AP] Deal sealed on federal budget, ensuring no shutdown, default

[Reuters] Trump: 'We will have to find out' about Huawei's relationship with North Korea

[Reuters] Boris Johnson set to become next UK PM as Conservatives announce new leader

[Reuters] Fitch, Moody's cut Boeing's debt outlook to 'negative' on 737 MAX problems

[AP] European Central Bank could act before Fed to add stimulus

[Reuters] Iran warns West against starting conflict, says not looking for confrontation

[Bloomberg] Trump Fed Pick Judy Shelton Says She’d Favor a Half-Point Rate Cut

[Bloomberg] Central Banker Returns to NYU From India With Warnings Largely Unheeded

[Bloomberg] Chinese Property Bonds' Time in the Sun May Be Coming to an End

[WSJ] ‘I Don’t Know What He Will Do’: Europe Braces for Brexit With Boris Johnson

Monday's News Links

[Reuters] Wall St. higher as earnings season gathers steam

[Reuters] Yields fall as dovish central bank policy supports debt

[Reuters] Oil prices rise more than 1% after Iran seizes British tanker

[Reuters] Dollar drifts higher as Gulf tensions bolster safe-haven bid

[Reuters] Did someone say rate cut? Five questions for the ECB

[Reuters] China says U.S. criticism over South China Sea is slander

[Reuters] Iran says it arrests CIA spies, Gulf tensions simmer

[Reuters] Turkey will retaliate if U.S. imposes sanctions over S-400s: minister

[Bloomberg] The Fed Has Reached a Turning Point

[Bloomberg] Trump Pressures Fed to Cut Rates as Policy Makers Set to Decide

[Bloomberg] Hong Kong Tempts China’s Ire as Protests Take More Violent Turn

[Bloomberg] India Closely Monitoring 50 Shadow Banks for Signs of Contagion

[NYT] The Pound Is a Brexit Barometer. It’s Not Looking Great Right Now.

[WSJ] Central Banks Are in Sync on Need for Fresh Stimulus

[WSJ] China Is Opening Markets That Investors Shouldn’t Enter

[WSJ] China Allows Hong Kong Protest Images to Circulate, Fanning Public Anger

[FT] Powell seeks a cure for the disease of low inflation