(Reuters) - Wall Street looked set to start the week on an upbeat note on Monday, as investors hoped for progress in resolving the U.S.-China trade war, but a fall in Boeing's shares kept a lid on early
KUALA LUMPUR (Reuters) - Malaysian Prime Minister Mahathir Mohamad said on Monday his exports-reliant country could be hit with trade sanctions amid rising protectionism highlighted by the U.S.-China war.
Attempts to “corner” a metal market invariably end in tears, if not jail time, which is what happened with silver in 1980 and copper in 1995, so when the market in nickel “inverted” last week warnings
China’s economic growth slowed to 6% in the third quarter, the lowest in thirty years and “below” analysts’ expectations of 6.1%. But, quite frankly, if anyone is seriously disappointed by the 6% figure
South Korea, Japan and Taiwan’s holdings of U.S. dollar corporate bonds have more than doubled in the past five years Asia’s insurance behemoths, particularly in Taiwan, pose a growing risk to the U.S.