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By Brigid Riley TOKYO (Reuters) -The U.S. dollar ticked down to a three-month low against peer currencies on Tuesday after slipping overnight on weaker-than-expected new home sales data, while traders hunkered down on bets that the Federal Reserve could start cutting interest rates in the first half of next year. U.S. new home sales fell 5.6% to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 679,000 units in October, data showed, below the 723,000 units expected by economists polled by Reuters and sending Treasury yields into a decline. The dollar index, a measure of the greenback against a basket of currencies, was last at 103.16, hanging around its lowest since Aug. 31. The dollar was track for a loss of more than 3% in November, its worst performance in a year. Market expectation that the Fed's rate increase cycle has finally come to an end has also put downward pressure on the greenback. U.S. rate futures showed about a 25% chance that the Fed could begin cutting rates as early as March and increasing to nearly 45% by May, according to the CME FedWatch tool. "Slowing growth momentum, peak rates, rate cuts next year, and unwinding of long positioning: it's the dynamic feeding a weaker U.S. dollar and driving the entire currency complex," said Kyle Rodda, senior financial market analyst at Capital.com. "Anything that brings that trend into question will change the outlook; however, the bar for that to happen is high," he added, saying the dollar likely has more room to fall. Traders are now eyeing U.S. core personal consumption expenditures (PCE) price index - the Fed's preferred measure of inflation - this week for more confirmation that inflation in the world's largest economy is slowing. PCE tops off a slew of other key economic events this week, including Chinese purchasing managers' index (PMI) data and OPEC+ decision. After delaying its policy meeting to this Thursday, OPEC+ is looking at deepening oil production cuts, according to an OPEC+ source. Elsewhere, the Australian dollar briefly touched a near four-month high of $0.6632 against the greenback before easing to $0.6621. Data out Tuesday morning showed that domestic retail sales in October declined from the previous month. The kiwi also momentarily hit its highest since Aug. 10 at $0.6114 before sliding back down to $0.61015. The Reserve Bank of New Zealand has its monetary policy meeting on Wednesday, where it is expected to keep interest rates steady at 5.50% for the fourth straight time. Elsewhere, the yen made up some ground on Tuesday in the wake of continued dollar weakening, with dollar/yen inching down around 0.3% to 148.21 yen per greenback. The Japanese currency may, however, be in for some turbulence depending on the outcome of this week's inflation data from the United States. "The risk for dollar bears is that U.S. PCE inflation does not come in as soft as hoped," said Matt Simpson, senior market analyst at City Index. "That leaves (dollar/yen) vulnerable to a bounce this week."
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S&P 500 (SPX) recorded the fourth consecutive weekly close last week, ultimately closing at the highest level since July. It also marks the longest weekly run since June. The benchmark U.S. stock market index is now testing key resistance near 4560, which is shaped by the trend line that connects the record high and 2023 high. Similarly, the Dow Jones Industrial Average (DJI) added 1.3% to also hit the downward trend line that connects recent swing highs. On the other hand, the Nasdaq Composite Index (IXIC) rose 0.9% but still managed to secure a weekly close above the key trendline, which will now provide support if the pullback occurs. Looking forward to this week, the Consumer Confidence report is out on Tuesday. On Wednesday, the Q3 GDP reading is expected to be released. A set of inflation-focused data is set to be out on Thursday, including personal income data for October. Manufacturing PMI and ISM manufacturing data is scheduled for Friday. Fed’s speakers, including Governor Waller and Presidents Goolsbee and Mester, are all scheduled to speak this week. On the earnings front, the most notable reporters include Zscaler (NASDAQ:ZS), Intuit (NASDAQ:INTU), Workday (NASDAQ:WDAY), Crowdstrike (CRWD), Salesforce (NYSE:CRM), and Snowflake (NYSE:SNOW). The list also includes Dollar Tree (NASDAQ:DLTR), Dell Technologies (NYSE:DELL), Marvel (MRVL), Kroger (NYSE:KR), Ulta Beauty (NASDAQ:ULTA), and UiPath (NYSE:PATH). What analysts are saying about US stocks Analysts at Oppenheimer: “Our feel is that bearish investors that largely missed S&P 500 gains in 2023 are gravitating towards the Russell 2000 in belief there’s greater potential in lagging benchmarks—we disagree. We maintain our preference for the S&P 500 given its weighting to Technology.” Analysts at BofA: “We expect CTA buying in the S&P 500 [this] week as the index has gained greater than 1% in each of the last four weeks turning its trend strength positive for the first time since early October. Our model initiated a long position [the] past week that will rapidly increase along any price path [this] week.” Analysts at Citi: “More S&P 500 companies are expected to positively contribute to index-level growth, fewer are projected to be significant detractors, and underlying EPS growth variation is set to decline… Ultimately, it supports our view that S&P 500 EPS can turn higher even as macro concerns linger.” Analysts at BTIG: “The Short-term Volatility Index (VIX9D) closed below 10 last week, the lowest reading since Jan. 2020. Volatility is a funny thing because it is often mean reverting, unless we are in a new regime… While we continue to expect some rotation into laggards, we don't think we are in a new regime and therefore as we head into December, a sub-13 VIX is likely a yellow light.” Analysts at Roth MKM: “As we enter the last few trading days of November, we find the S&P 500 could put in its best monthly gains of the year. Seasonal tailwinds often blow into December. The question becomes, can the indices hold their ground into year-end… We found when discretionary experienced an extremely strong November, similar to this month, positive returns were likely to follow in December.”
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Investing.com-- Most Asian currencies weakened slightly on Monday, while the dollar steadied as traders hunkered down before a string of key economic readings due this week. Mixed signals from China weighed on sentiment, as data showed a sustained, albeit narrowing decline in industrial profits. Top Chinese government officials called on Beijing to unlock more financial support for local businesses amid a slowing economic recovery. The yuan fell 0.1%, following a slightly weaker daily midpoint fix by the People’s Bank of China. Focus this week was on purchasing managers index (PMI) data for November, due on Thursday, for more cues on business activity. PMI readings for October had largely missed expectations. Still, Beijing has more stimulus measures lined up in the coming months, specifically a 1 trillion yuan ($139 billion) bond issuance, which is expected to shore up growth. But near-term sentiment towards China remained largely weak, which in turn kept broader Asian markets subdued. The Australian dollar fell 0.2%, with focus also turning to key inflation and retail sales data due later in the week. Reserve Bank of Australia Governor Michele Bullock is also set to speak on this week, after she warned that inflation will likely remain sticky in the coming months. South Korea’s won fell 0.1% before a Bank of Korea rate decision this week, with the central bank widely expected to keep rates on hold. The Indian rupee hovered around record lows, while the Thai baht led gains across Southeast Asia with a 0.4% rise, even as data showed the country swinging to a surprise trade deficit in October. The Japanese yen was among the better performers for the day, rising 0.4%. Japanese industrial production and retail sales data is also on tap this week. Most Asian currencies marked strong gains through November, amid growing optimism that the U.S. Federal Reserve was done raising interest rates. This trend had also battered the dollar, putting it close to three-month lows. But markets were now awaiting a fresh batch of economic readings for more cues on monetary policy. Dollar steady as inflation, GDP data looms The dollar index and dollar index futures moved little in Asian trade on Monday, as markets awaited key economic readings from the country this week. PCE price data- the Fed’s preferred inflation gauge- is due on Thursday, as is a second reading on gross domestic product for the third quarter. Any signs of cooling inflation and economic growth are expected to further bets on a less hawkish Fed, denting the dollar and benefiting Asian markets. U.S. consumer confidence and PMI readings for November are also due this week, offering more cues on the world’s largest economy.
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By Paul Carsten and Natalie Grover LONDON (Reuters) -Brent crude futures hovered above $81 a barrel on Friday as traders kept their powder dry ahead of next week's OPEC+ meeting, which could bring some kind of agreement on output cuts in 2024. Brent crude futures were up 42 cents at $81.84 a barrel by 1459 GMT, having settled 0.7% down in the previous session. U.S. West Texas Intermediate crude were down 33 cents from Wednesday's close, dropping to $76.77. There was no settlement for WTI on Thursday owing to a U.S. public holiday. Both contracts were on track for their first weekly gain in five weeks as OPEC+ prepares for a meeting that will have output cuts high on the agenda after recent oil price declines on demand concerns and burgeoning supply, particularly from non-OPEC producers. The OPEC+ group comprising the Organization of the Petroleum Exporting Countries (OPEC) and allies including Russia surprised the market with an announcement on Wednesday by announcing that its Nov. 26 meeting would be postponed to Nov. 30 after producers struggled to reach a consensus on production levels. OPEC+ has moved closer to a compromise with African oil producers on 2024 output levels, three OPEC+ sources have told Reuters. "The most likely outcome now appears to be an extension of existing cuts," said IG analyst Tony Sycamore. The surprise delay had initially brought Brent futures down as much as 4% and WTI by as much as 5% in intraday trading on Wednesday. Trading remained subdued during Thursday's Thanksgiving holiday in the United States. A bright spot came in the form of the near-term economic outlook in China. Recent Chinese data and fresh aid to the indebted property sector can be "positive for the oil market's near-term trend", said CMC Markets (LON:CMCX) analyst Tina Teng. Yet those gains could be capped by higher U.S. crude stockpiles and poor refining margins, leading to weaker demand from U.S. refineries, analysts said. "Fundamentals developments have been bearish with rising U.S. oil inventories," ANZ analysts said in a note. Still, China's longer-term outlook remains lukewarm. Analysts say oil demand growth could weaken to about 4% in the first half of 2024 as the property sector crunch weighs on diesel use. Non-OPEC production growth is set to remain strong, with Brazilian state energy company Petrobras planning to invest $102 billion over the next five years to boost output to 3.2 million barrels of oil equivalent per day (boepd) by 2028, up from 2.8 million boepd in 2024.
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By Holger Hansen and Kirsti Knolle BERLIN (Reuters) -German Finance Minister Christian Lindner will propose a supplementary budget for this year which includes the suspension of limits on new borrowing, as he tries to ease a budgetary crisis caused by a court ruling last week. The German government has in the last week scrambled to find a way to accommodate a constitutional court ruling which blocked the transfer of unused funds from the pandemic to green investment, blowing a 60 billion euro hole in its finances. The ruling has prompted warnings about growth in Europe's biggest economy and strained the uneasy three-way coalition between Social Democrat Chancellor Scholz, Lindner of the pro-business Free Democrats (FDP) and the Greens. "In consultation with the chancellor and the vice chancellor, I will present a supplementary budget for this year next week," Lindner told reporters on Thursday. "We will now put spending, especially for the power and gas price brakes, on a constitutionally secure footing," he said, adding this required a supplementary budget. A finance ministry spokesperson said the government would propose a lifting of the debt brake, which limits Germany's structural budget deficit to the equivalent of 0.35% of gross domestic product, by proposing to parliament an "emergency situation" for 2023. A majority of lawmakers must agree. The constitutionally-enshrined debt brake, introduced after the global financial crisis of 2008/09, was first suspended in 2020 to help the government support companies and health systems during the COVID-19 pandemic economic fallout. Hawkish Lindner had been reluctant to suspend the debt brake mechanism as his party strongly advocates fiscal discipline. Lindner said the priority was to get this year's budget on a legal footing before looking to the financial planning for next year. Talks for the 2024 budget have been delayed, meaning the government may not be able to pass it by the end of the year. Compounding the uncertainty, the government has imposed a freeze on future spending plans across ministries. If new spending commitments are not possible, this raises the risk of fiscal drag in the near-term, the scale of which is hard to gauge, according to a JP Morgan research note. "We can only talk about the year 2024 and subsequent years again, once we have a legally and constitutionally secure basis," said Lindner. DEFENCE FUND RINGFENCED Earlier, the defence ministry said a special 100 billion-euro fund for modernising the armed forces was safe. "In principle, the Bundeswehr special fund is exempt from the budget freeze," the ministry said in a statement, making clear that also applied to projects partially financed from regular defence spending in future. A manager for a major German defence company, speaking on condition of anonymity, said there was nevertheless a lack of clarity about next year's general defence budget, including long-running projects needing financing authorisation. Some 20 billion euros-worth of those authorisations could be at risk, he said, although the sector did not expect cuts given the government's commitment to defence. The constitutional court ruling has raised fears over the future competitiveness of German firms and the loss of jobs abroad. The crisis could hobble the wider European economy, said the Paris-based Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD). "If there is less investment and spending in Germany over the next few years because there is less money available, this will inevitably have an impact on the EU economy," the head of the OECD's Germany desk Robert Grundke told Reuters. Germany's steel sector added its voice to the growing jitters, warning that the court ruling had put a question mark over more than 40 billion euros in planned investments. These comments highlight major uncertainty among Germany's industrial firms, which are already struggling with higher inflation and interest rates and are increasingly looking to more favourable markets such as the United States.
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Investing.com-- Gold prices steadied in Asian trade on Wednesday after briefly touching key highs as the prospect of no more rate hikes by the Federal Reserve spurred continued flows into the yellow metal. But a rally in gold prices now appeared to have cooled, as the minutes of the Fed’s late-October meeting, released on Tuesday, showed the bank sticking to its higher-for-longer outlook on interest rates. While markets remained convinced that the Fed will raise rates no further, the Fed minutes spurred some doubts over when the central bank will begin trimming rates. CME Group’s Fedwatch tool showed traders reconsidering expectations of a March 2024 rate cut. Spot gold was flat at $1,999.39 an ounce, while gold futures expiring in December steadied at $2,000.65 an ounce by 00:21 ET (05:21 GMT). Futures had risen as high as $2,009.80 an ounce on Tuesday, before cutting some gains after the Fed minutes. Fed rate cut outlook uncertain as minutes reiterate higher-for-longer outlook Gold saw a series of strong gains in recent sessions, as weak U.S. labor and inflation data spurred increased bets that the Fed was done raising interest rates. But the outlook for the yellow metal remained uncertain, especially given that the Fed likely plans to keep rates higher for longer. The central bank has signaled that rates will remain above 5% until at least end-2024. The prospect of higher-for-longer rates bodes poorly for gold, given that rising rates push up the opportunity cost of investing in the yellow metal. This notion had battered gold over the past year, as the Fed embarked on one of its most aggressive rate hike cycles. Higher rates are also expected to keep gold gains limited in the coming months, or at least until the Fed signals a clear plan to begin loosening policy. The dollar paused a recent losing streak on Wednesday, and recovered slightly from near three-month lows, which also pressured gold prices. Still, the yellow metal was trading up nearly 10% so far in 2023, aided by some safe haven demand as global economic conditions worsened. Copper dips from two-month high, more China, supply cues awaited Among industrial metals, copper prices fell from two-month highs on Wednesday as traders awaited more economic cues from top importer China. Copper futures fell 0.4% to $3.7897 a pound. While media reports said that Beijing was planning to roll out more stimulus measures, particularly for the property sector, traders were now awaiting actual moves from the Chinese government. Traders were also watching for any more disruptions in global copper supply, following major mine closures in Peru and Panama, which are expected to tighten markets in the coming months.
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whose stupid now
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LAST 24 HOURS IN CRYPTO US SEEKS 4 BILLION FROM BINANCE TO END CRIMINAL INVESTIGATION AGAINST IT SEC SUED KRAKEN FOR RUNNING AN UNREGISTERED EXCHANGE DOJ SEIZED MILLIONS IN TETHER TIED TO CRYPTO SCAMMERS AND NOW THE DOJ WILL ANNOUNCE A MAJOR CRYPTOCURRENCY ACTION AT 3PM ET
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@PivotBoss #P I V O T B O S S
**PivotBoss Pre-Market Video [November 21, 2023]: Fade After Trend Day** NOVEMBER 21, 2023 — TUESDAY AM HOLIDAY: US Markets are closed Thursday Nov 23, and close at 1pm CT on Friday Nov 24. The ES, NQ, and YM have each pulled back modestly from the previous session's highs, and are now approaching yMID from above. Bulls will look to defend yMID for a shot at a check mark move higher. Failure to hold yMID opens up a return to the narrow trading ranges below, but swing bulls will still be looking to defend into weakness for a swing continuation higher, as this upmove remains quite bullish. Crude Oil bears are looking to defend this bounce for another round of selling pressure into 69.69 below. Gold is moving higher toward the 2020 edge.
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Open Interest Change in $PLTR JAN 19th 2023 22.00 Call- The Open Interest (OI) for this contract is up by +18,127 as of today's session and now stands @ 37,337. This is a net Open Interest increase of 94.36% over the the last trading session's Open Interest data.This is a potential starting point for a trade but needs to be checked and qualified.
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and now? 2,58 ? (swap was +++++ :-) )
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By Rae Wee SINGAPORE (Reuters) -The dollar slid to a two-month low on Monday, extending a downtrend from last week as traders reaffirmed their belief that U.S. rates have peaked and turned their attention to when the Federal Reserve could begin cutting rates. The yuan struck three-month highs in both the onshore and offshore markets, propped up by China's central bank, which gave the Australian and New Zealand dollars a leg up, as the two are often used as liquid proxies for the yuan. The dollar index in Asia trade bottomed out at 103.53, its weakest level since Sept. 1, extending its nearly 2% decline from last week - the sharpest weekly fall since July. Against the weaker greenback, the euro hit its highest since August at $1.09365, while the yen firmed at a one-month high of 148.68 per dollar. Markets have priced out the risk of further rate increases from the Fed after a slew of weaker-than-expected U.S. economic indicators last week, particularly after an inflation reading that came in below estimates. Focus now turns to how soon the first rate cuts could come, with futures pricing in a 30% chance that the Fed could begin lowering rates as early as March, according to the CME FedWatch tool. "Market pricing for FOMC policy is likely to remain pretty steady, so the dollar should have very few catalysts to move it around this week," said Carol Kong, a currency strategist at Commonwealth Bank of Australia (OTC:CMWAY) (CBA). "If we do see risk appetite improve again, then the dollar can definitely weaken further." Sterling edged 0.14% higher to $1.2480, flirting near a two-month peak, while the euro last bought $1.09185 ahead of flash PMI readings in the euro zone due this week. Also due this week are minutes from the Fed's latest meeting, which will offer some colour on policymakers' thinking as they held rates steady for a second time this month. "(The) FOMC minutes may be framed as a 'Fed pivot', thereby underscoring risk-on rallies favouring softer U.S. Treasury yields and U.S. dollar, alongside buying in risk assets," said Vishnu Varathan, head of economics and strategy at Mizuho Bank. "The upshot is that the FOMC minutes may overstate incremental dovish shifts and likelihood of the Fed's intended pivot signals." The Japanese yen remained on the stronger side of 150 per dollar and was last 0.3% higher at 149.17. Elsewhere in Asia, the yuan leapt to a more than three-month high against the dollar in both the onshore and offshore markets, as the central bank guided the unit higher and exporters rushed to convert their dollar receipts into local currency. The onshore yuan rose 0.5% to an over three-month high of 7.1700 per dollar, while the offshore yuan similarly got a boost and jumped roughly 0.6% to an over three-month top of 7.1703 per dollar. The Aussie was last 0.5% higher at $0.6546, having struck a three-month high of $0.6563 earlier in the session, while the kiwi gained 0.54% to $0.6025. China on Monday left its benchmark lending rates unchanged at a monthly fixing, matching expectations, as a weaker yuan continued to limit further monetary easing and policymakers waited to see the effects of previous stimulus on credit demand. The yuan, which has fallen nearly 4% against the dollar this year in the onshore market, continues to be pressured by a faltering economic recovery in China and as investor sentiment remains fragile. "I think the theme of a soft Chinese economic recovery will persist for a while," said CBA's Kong. "Until we get a more meaningful recovery in the Chinese economy, I think that will be a headwind for the (yuan), Aussie and the kiwi in the near term."
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_"(Il Sole 24 Ore Radiocor Plus) - Milano, 16 nov - Si interrompe la serie positiva delle Borse europee, spinte al rialzo nelle ultime sedute dalle convinzioni crescenti di una pausa alla stretta monetaria, ipotesi avvalorata dal rallentamento dell'inflazione americana superiore alle aspettative. A pesare sui listini continentali e' il crollo dei prezzi del petrolio dovuto all'aumento delle scorte statunitensi e delle rinnovate preoccupazioni sulla domanda cinese: i future sul Wti dicembre perdono il 4,2% a 73,4 dollari al barile, quelli del Brent gennaio il 3,9% a 78 dollari. Cosi' il Ftse Mib di Milano interrompe il rally che lo aveva portato ai massimi da luglio e chiude in calo dello 0,71% a 29.258 punti. In compenso, in attesa del verdetto di domani di Moody's sul rating italiano, lo spread cala ancora e chiude a 175 punti base. Sul fronte macro, dagli Usa arrivano nuovi segnali incoraggianti sul rallentamento dell'inflazione: in particolare, le nuove richieste dei sussidi di disoccupazione settimanali sono saliti di 13.000 unita' a 231.000, oltre le attese a 220.000, portando il numero complessivo dei lavoratori che ricevono i sussidi aumentato a 1.865.000 unita', ai massimi degli ultimi tre mesi. Questo mentre la presidente della Bce Christine Lagarde e il suo vice Luis de Guindos, oggi a Francoforte all'European Systemic Risk, non hanno fornito indicazioni relative alla politica monetaria. Tra i migliori settori a livello continentale spiccano le utility (con il sottoindice Stoxx 600 di settore che segna +1,1%); tra i peggiori, l'energia (-2,6%), la vendita al dettaglio (-1,8%) e i viaggi (-1,7%). Cosi' anche a Piazza Affari tra i titoli guidano le utility, in particolare A2a (+2,55%), Hera (+1,36%) e Erg (+1,35%) che ancora beneficiano delle rispettive trimestrali, mentre scontano la brusca frenata del greggio i petroliferi Saipem (-4,36%), Tenaris (-4%) e Eni (-2,17%). In luce Leonardo (+0,17%), con gli analisti che plaudono all'offerta negli Stati Uniti per la vendita del 6,3% di Leonardo Drs. Chiude invariata Nexi, che rallenta sul finale dopo una giornata in progresso, sulla scorta dell'annuncio di una partnership strategica con Compass, societa' di credito al consumo del gruppo Mediobanca, in ambito Buy Now Pay Later (Bnpl). Sul valutario, l'euro si rafforza e torna sopra 1,08 dollari, passando di mano a 1,085 (da 1,0724 alla chiusura precedente). La moneta unica vale anche 163,47 yen (da 162,67) e il cross dollaro/yen e' a 150,49 (da 150,63). Poco mossi i prezzi del gas naturale scambiato ad Amsterdam: i future dicembre calano dello 2,63% a 45,8 euro al megawattora."_
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_"(Il Sole 24 Ore Radiocor Plus) - Milano, 16 nov - L'attesa per i dati macro americani (in particolare richieste di sussidi al lavoro e prezzi all'importazione) tiene ingessate le Borse europee, poco mosse fin dalle prime battute. Gli investitori, che aspettavano anche le parole della presidente della Bce, per ora sono rimasti a bocca asciutta, perche' Christine Lagarde, parlando da Francoforte, non ha dato indicazioni sulla politica monetaria (ha pero' detto che il sistema finanziario e' riuscito a evitare gravi rischi sistemici). Intanto, negli Stati Uniti sembrano da escludere ulteriori rialzi dei tassi da parte della Federal Reserve, anche se l'istituto centrale, secondo alcuni osservatori, non avrebbe fretta di procedere con dei tagli. Cosi', in attesa di una Wall Street che va verso un avvio contrastato, Milano consolida i massimi da luglio e sale dello 0,2%, mentre Francoforte e Madrid salgono dello 0,5%. Restano piu' indietro Parigi (-0,41%) e Londra (-0,47%). Scarso l'effetto sugli indici dell'incontro tra il presidente americano Joe Biden e il suo omologo cinese Xi Jinping, che si e' concluso senza risultati eclatanti e qualche tensione dopo che l'inquilino della Casa Bianca ha definito Xi 'un dittatore'. Per quanto riguarda i titoli, a Piazza Affari scattano le utility: A2a +3,16% ed Erg +2,39%, entrambe ancora in scia alle trimestrali ben accolte dal mercato. Sale Nexi (+1,3%), che ha siglato con Compass, la societa' di credito al consumo di Mediobanca, una partnership strategica in ambito Buy Now Pay Later (Bnpl). In luce Leonardo (+2,4%), con gli analisti che plaudono all'offerta secondaria negli Stati Uniti per la vendita del 6,3% di Leonardo Drs. Invece, poco mossa Iveco (-0,05%, dopo il +2,7% della vigilia) dopo l'annuncio del pagamento di un dividendo nel 2024 e del rinnovo di tutta la gamma di prodotti con un investimento da 1 miliardo di euro, il maggiore della sua storia. In coda Moncler (-1,27%), in scia alla brusca frenata di Burberry (-10,2%) a Londra dopo i conti e il rischio di non centrare le guidance per l'anno fiscale 2024, che si chiude a marzo. Tra le peggiori anche Diasorin (-1,4%), Saipem (-1,22%) e Campari (-1,14%). Petrolio in ribasso, dopo l'aumento delle scorte americane di energia, comunque riducendo i cali rispetto alle ore precedenti: i future del Wti dicembre perdono lo 0,33% a 76,41 dollari al barile, quelli del Brent gennaio lo 0,28% a 80,95 dollari. Poco mossi i prezzi del gas naturale scambiato ad Amsterdam: i future dicembre salgono dello 0,02% a 47,05 euro. La moneta unica si rafforza ulteriormente e si conferma sopra 1,08 dollari, passando di mano a 1,085 (1,0835 in avvio, da 1,0724 alla chiusura precedente). L'euro vale anche 164,086 yen (164,033 in apertura, da 162,67) e il cross dollaro/yen e' a 151,22 (151,386, da 150,63). Infine, lo spread e' in calo a 177 punti, contro i 179 dell'avvio e i 180 della vigilia, con il rendimento decennale in discesa al 4,40%, dal 4,43% precedente."_
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ServiceNow is an American software company based in Santa Clara, California that develops a cloud computing platform to help companies manage digital workflows for enterprise operations.
CEO: Bill McDermott
HQ: 2225 Lawson Ln Santa Clara, 95054-3311 California