Authors Posts by Carolane de Palmas

Carolane de Palmas

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After graduating with a Masters in Corporate Finance & Financial Markets and getting the AMF Certification (Financial Markets Regulator in France), Carolane went to market analysis software company (Highwave360) to take part in the European launch of their new market analysis software (stocks and currency pairs). She then become an independent trader, investing mostly in European and American stocks and indices (CFDs) using macroeconomic and technical analysis.

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While it is possible that Article 50 will not be triggered before the end of 2019, the UK economy has begun to show signs of a post-Brexit slowdown with the publication of updated statistics this month.

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Oil continued to rise during the Asian session this Friday. Yesterday, prices jumped in the hope of the oil market rebalancing in the second half of 2017.

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Interest rates continue to dominate market sentiment. Since the Brexit referendum, British growth outlook on the short and medium-term have declined.

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The slowdown in global growth, increasing volatility and instability of the financial markets and the uncertainty surrounding the British decision to leave the European Union no longer seem to affect the FED's decisions.

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Like the Bank of England (BoE), the European Central Bank (ECB) has not changed its monetary policy at its first meeting since Brexit.

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With an 8-1 majority BOE decided to keep its key rate at 0.5% - which has remained unchanged since 2009 - and to keep its asset purchase program steady.

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As with the first Friday of each month, the Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS) of the Department of US Labor will release tomorrow its report on the employment situation in the US for the month of June. Job creation is expected to have increased by 174,000, with an unemployment rate at 4.8%.

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The BoE also said it was ready to take additional measures if needed. The decline of the currency is certainly beneficial for exports from the United Kingdom, though it penalizes consumption of imported products.

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While more than 2 million workers from across Europe are working in the UK, the British people went to vote and decided to leave the European Union (51,9%).

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Like the FED, the Bank of Japan (BoJ) left its monetary policy unchanged today, one week from the referendum on Brexit. The BoJ noted that Japan’s economy continued its moderate recovery.

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