Patrick Artus • August 18, 2016
The economic fallout of the U.K. referendum will have minimal contagion to the euro zone or wider world.
Andrew Barber • August 18, 2016
FOMC notes reveal continuing debate over rate hike; July U.K. retail unexpectedly strong; Japanese exports fall; Aussie employment improves.
Andrew Barber • August 17, 2016
Trump names new heads to campaign; U.K. employment data surprisingly robust; oil falls on high inventories.
Katie Gilbert • August 15, 2016
As stock exchanges embrace green bonds, there’s debate over how sharply regulators and other players should define these offerings.
Pablo Goldberg • August 09, 2016
Improving fundamentals in emerging-markets economies, like an uptick in oil prices, suggests promise for the fixed-income asset class.
Jim McDonald, Daniel Phillips • July 27, 2016
What’s coming after trepidations over China and Brexit: concerns over populist politics.
Russell Silberston • July 14, 2016
You may find yield from government bonds by taking active interest rate risk and moving into small countries’ debt.
Henry H. McVey • July 11, 2016
The U.S. dollar and private credit are two of several opportunities in the present market, though choppy waves remain.
Rick Rieder • July 06, 2016
North American–based fixed-income investors would do well to broaden their portfolio horizons.
Michael Metcalfe • June 25, 2016
Now that Brexit is reality, the biggest task at hand is how Bank of England policymakers will handle any fallout.
Stephanie Flanders • June 21, 2016
Expect macroeconomic fluctuations in response to the outcome of the referendum on Thursday to have microeconomic knock-on effects.
Stephanie Flanders • June 20, 2016
Even if the U.K. votes to remain in the European Union this Thursday, economic uncertainty is likely to linger.
Stephanie Flanders • June 08, 2016
The second half of 2016 is looking bumpy amid possible Fed hikes and trepidation about what’s been supporting the market to date.
Henry H. McVey • May 12, 2016
The world’s second-largest economy is on track to see a slight uptick in GDP, but for the long term, it needs to get its debt house in order.
Fan Bao • May 01, 2016
The mainland market’s maturity is lowering the cost of capital, leading some New York–listed Chinese companies to go private and go back home.
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