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FX Bazooka (your trading weapon)
?Sebagai pilihan raya AS yang paling hebat pada keesokkan hari, pasaran kewangan mengharapkan untuk Hillary Clinton supaya dia boleh mengekalkan status statik sekarang, manakala kemenangan Trump akan menyerupai semasa undi di UK untuk meninggalkan Kesatuan Eropah. Kontroversi e-mel Hillary Clinton boleh menyebabkan anjakan dalam perlumbaan presiden dan meyebabkan panik di kalangan pelabur. Jadi, kami mengambil keputusan untuk memberikan anda beberapa cadangan menjelang 8 November apa yang boleh berlaku dengan pasaran selepas pilihan raya.
➡Jika Hillary Clinton menang US dollar menghargai hubungan dengan matawang lain di mana Clinton mendapat kemenangan menjangkakan Federal Reserve's rate hike pada December.Mexico 's peso akan naik.China yuan pula akan memberikan point baru kepada kemenangan Clinton di mana ia amat sensitif untuk perubahan dalam gobal trade.
➡Jika Donal Trumps menang US Dollar akan lemah berlawanan dengan major matawang di mana kesedaran China boleh mejatuhkan Us aset dan Fed menahan diperketatkan dalam December.USD akan rally dalam 3 ke 9 bulan di mana Republican memotong tax dan memberi fiscal stimulus menyokong ekonomi US.
Trump menang juga akan memberatkan dalam membangunkan-dunia matawang di mana ekonomi bergabung menyebabkan bahaya dalam penurunan kadar export.(trump menahan diri bagi langkah perlindungan dalam persaingan president).Matawang Korea mungkin menaik,kerana trump telah menyatakan keperluan tentera US di sempadan Korea Utara.Sebaliknya Mexico pseo berkemungkinan akan mengalamai kerugian mendadak.


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USD/JPY: yen faced with Shark
On the USD/JPY daily chart, the pair fell sharply from the 103 level. As a result, the "Head and shoulders" pattern has been formed. Update of the current bar's low can lead to the further downfall towards 100.5. There is target 88.6% in the "Shark" pattern. In contrast, if quotes go above 102.8, the "bulls" will continue to fight for the lead.
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On the USD/JPY hourly chart, the expanding wedge, and AB = CD patterns have been formed. Rollback from the 88,6% of the CD red wave was a signal for sales. At present, the resistance should be sought in the 102,6-103 range. Support is located near the 100.75 mark.
[Image: Screenshot_2016_11_09_08_28_42.png]

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Gold futures add 1% as metals extend Trump soar

On Thursday, gold ascended steeply during European trading session, as the greenback pulled back from a two-week peak reached in wake of Donald Trump’s election win.

In New York, December delivery gold futures leapt 1.18%, trading at $1,288.50 per troy ounce.

The US dollar last traded +0.2% against a basket of key currencies at 98.44, having risen to 98.91 overnight, the highest value since October 28.

The greenback’s weakness usually benefits gold, because it boosts the precious metal's appeal as an alternative asset and also makes greenback-priced commodities more affordable for holders of other currencies.

Yesterday, gold futures went up by as much as 4.7% to a six-week high of $1,338.30, before dropping back to end at $1,273.50, because financial markets recovered to demonstrate surprise revenues in the wake of Republican Donald Trump's sudden presidential victory.

Besides this, December delivery silver futures surged 2.54%, hitting $18.84 per troy ounce during morning hours in London.

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Yen earns in Asia as traders move past American politics
On Friday, the Japanese yen soared in Asia after producer prices came in as expected and market participants moved past American politics for now and ahead to the Fed gathering next month widely expected to raise rates.
The currency pair USD/JPY traded at 106.57, tumbling 0.24%, while AUD/USD was worth 0.7617, ascending 0.09%.
In Japan, October’s PPI figures came in as expected for a 0.1% dip month-on-month and a 2.7% sink year-on-year, the 19th straight descend.
The US dollar index, estimating the greenback’s value against six key currencies, dipped 0.13%, trading at 98.66.
Overnight, the evergreen buck was hovering at two-week peaks against other key currencies on Thursday, after the publication of positive American jobless claims data and as markets kept coming to terms with Donald Trump’s unexpected election victory.
The US Department of Labor told that the overall number of individuals filing for initial jobless benefits by November 5 dropped by 11,000 to 254,000 from last week’s total of 265,000.
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Euro zone September industry production dips less than expected

In September, euro zone industrial production sank by less than expected, driven down mostly by an abrupt dip in the output of durable goods, such as vehicles or fridges, as the European Union statistics office reported on Monday.

Eurostat told that industrial output in the 19-member single currency bloc in September tumbled by 0.8% during the month, though it was 1.2% higher year-on-year.

A Reuters survey of economists had forecast a steeper monthly dip of 1.0%and a more moderate 1% surge from a year earlier.

The monthly sink in September follows an upwardly revised ascend in industrial output in August of about 1.8%. Eurostat also revised up its earlier forecasts for the year-on-year production change in August to 2.2%.

Those compared with the originally posted figures of 1.6 and 1.8% respectively.

Euro zone production stuck to a seven-month pattern in which surges in one month are followed by drops the following month.

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European stocks start mixed
On Tuesday, European stocks were mixed, as market sentiment remained globally upbeat, following the election of Donald Trump as president of America the previous week, while dismal German third-quarter growth weighed.
During European morning trade, the EURO STOXX 50 went down 0.32%, French CAC 40 ascended 0.24%, while German DAX 30 lost 0.10%.
Market sentiment remained broadly backed by hopes that increased fiscal spending as well as tax cuts under a Trump administration will spur economic growth and inflation.
However, hopes for higher American interest rates also remained intact, following optimism that a pick-up in growth will enable the Fed to tighten borrowing costs.
Earlier on Tuesday, preliminary data disclosed that German GDP ascended 2% during the third quarter, thus ruining hopes for a surge of 0.3% and down from a surge rate of 0.4% in the previous quarter.
In London, FTSE 100 managed to gain up to 0.59%, backed by Pearson Plc, whose stocks rose 5.32%.
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Some OPEC ministers will probably meet in Doha on Friday

On Friday, a number of energy ministers from OPEC oil-producing countries will most probably meet informally in Doha for the purpose of building consensus over decisions taken by the full group in September in Algiers, as an Algerian energy source stated.

At the September gathering OPEC agreed on moderate, preliminary, crude output cuts in the first such deal since 2008, and with special conditions granted Nigeria Libya and Iran, whose production has been affected by wars and sanctions.

Doha this week is hosting a gathering of the Gas Exporting Countries Forum or simply GECF. On Tuesday, Industry sources reported that the Saudi Arabian as well as Russian energy ministers might have a meeting on the sidelines of the forum.

The GECF unites up to 12 countries including Russia as well as OPEC members Algeria and Iran. By the way, Saudi Arabia doesn’t appear to be a member, though Energy Minister Khalid al-Falih was due to travel to Doha this week for gatherings with peers.

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German economy generates more jobs, though employment growth slows

More folks joined the German workforce over the summer months, though the overall rate of job creation slowed moderately compared with previous quarters. That’s what data revealed on Thursday, suggesting domestic support for growth in the EU’s biggest economy could weaken.

The economy is surging dependent on sturdy domestic demand to bolster growth as well as offset weakness in foreign trade. A table ascend in employment levels, growing real wages and also low interest rates are powering household spending.

In the three months through September, up to 388,000 German citizens joined the workforce, thus increasing it by 0.9% on the year to about 43.7 million, as data from the Federal Statistics Office disclosed. The surge was powered mostly by the services sector.

It marked a slowdown from job growth of approximately 1.2% during the second quarter and 1.3% in the first and also mirrored a wider economic slowdown over the summer months.

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Japan still hunts for sustained inflation
On Thursday, Japan's Finance Minister Taro Aso told that higher inflation could assist the government in repaying debt as the country keeps pushing a 2% inflation objective for the Bank of Japan notwithstanding missing such aims five times since it started aggressive easing in April 2013.
The Bank of Japan is under the previous governor Shirakawa resisted the objective as it thought 2% turned to be harder to achieve.
Prime Minister Shinzo Abe got back to power in December 2012, leading his party to a landslide victory in Lower House elections with a promise to correct the Japanese yen's excessive strength, cope with deflation and also revive the national economy under stable 2% inflation.
Still, Japan's growth potential still remains close to zero notwithstanding the government's reflationary policy mix known as Abenomics, that relies mostly on aggressive monetary easing given the limited scope for large fiscal spending as well as slow progress on structural reforms.
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Crude prices ascend on hopes for OPEC-led output cut
On Monday, crude prices gained approximately 1%, as producer cartel OPEC got closer to an output cut for the purpose of reining oversupply, which has kept crude prices low for over two years.
International Brent crude oil futures were worth $47.35 a barrel, up 49% from their last settlement. Meanwhile, American West Texas Intermediate crude futures added 0.98%, showing $46.14 a barrel.
Market participants told that financial markets were being backed by advancing plans by the Organization of the Petroleum Exporting Countries to diminish output in a bid to prop up the energy market following over two years of low prices as a result of oversupply.
Such an agreement has proved tricky to agree as some crude producers, most notably Iran, have been reluctant to diminish their output.
However, an agreement has become more probable, as Iran, keen to raise output after international sanctions against it were canceled last January, was supposed to be provided with an exemption if it agrees to cap its output rather than cutting it.

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