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Markets meet the next test with GDP, inflation data

Investors will look at two datasets in the coming days to get a better sense of how much the Federal…

 Investors will look at two data loss in the coming days to get a better idea of ​​how much the Federal Reserve will raise interest rates.

Investors will look at two datasets in the coming days to get a better sense of how much the Federal Reserve raises interest rates.


Image:

Andrew Harrer / Bloomberg News

Investors will receive a new look at the health of the economy this week when the government releases its first estimate for gross domestic product for the third quarter, followed by expenditure on personal consumption on 29 October. Unexpectedly strong readings could send treasury returns on a new run is higher, although the latest data have suggested that even if the economy is growing on a healthy cut, inflationary pressures continue to slow down.

US government bond yields broke out for several years in October, supported by a range of strong economic data:

Meanwhile, bargaining has been raised among traders that Fed will continue tightening monetary policy with its wage increase campaign: [19659008] Even when bond yields have risen, inflation expectations have been subdued. The price of funds that offer compulsory investors protection against inflation has fallen:

Some analysts say reflecting bets that inflation during the rise is not likely to be nailed soon:

It can help burn additional profits for bonds proxies that have surpassed larger stock index in October:

Write to Akane Otani at [email protected]

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