Daily Management Review

Japan Surfs On The Highest Tide Of Trade Stock Market


After a shaken period of time, Japan experienced its biggest gain this week after a spell of seven years, ripples of which had various effects on the various currencies.

The 2008 global finance crisis had shaken the stock market of Japan like any other countries. However, the sign of better future seems near for the Japanese, as their stock posting showed the “biggest one-day gain” after the year of 2008. The contagious mood of the market reached Europe; there is a hope of lifting the fallen state with the expectation of “financial spreadbetters”. Likewise:
“Britain's FTSE 100 .FTSE to open up as much as 2.2 percent, Germany's DAX .GDAXI 3.6 percent higher, and France's CAC 40 .FCHI 2.2 percent higher”.
The corporate “tax cut” hope apparently stirred up the “biggest single-day gain” as Japanese currency Nikkei rose by “7.7 percent”. The government has plans on lowering the “corporate tax rate” to a “cumulative” 3.3% points over a period of two years which is to begin on the coming fiscal year of April 2016. Nikkei’s “year-to-date gain” was wiped by its previous fall of 2.4 percent which occurred during the previous session.
The shares of Asia-Pacific’s index of MSCI join the hard rally outside the Japanese border, whereby it soared up by three percent “as of 0534 GMT”, whereby major indexes across the globe were effected positively. As per the Wall Street’s major indices gained almost two percent in one night.
Moreover, as per Reuters:
“European stocks also had a banner day on news Germany's imports and exports hit record highs in value terms in July.
“The Shanghai Composite index .SSEC climbed 2.3 percent, and Hong Kong's Hang Seng index .HSI added 3.5 percent in further signs of stability”.
Nevertheless, the mainland stock trading index still remains in a doubtful future, which is reflected in the caution taken by the investor. The shares in China increased later on last Tuesday, which only happened after “negotiating some dour economic news”. It is expected that the slow movement in the Chinese trade data “could be sharper” than thought. Consequently, there was been “raised hopes” that Beijing will prepare itself to “prevent a hard landing”. While the M.D of White Funds Management situated in Sydney, Angus Gluskie states:
"With many markets having been sold off heavily over recent weeks, today’s rally, like the U.S. last night, represents a speculative bounce.
"The market will remain susceptible to a return of negativity until we see signs of some improvement in the original causes of weakness, which were predominantly Chinese growth concerns”.
Dollar rose by 0.2 percent in the midst of “six rival currencies” while it fell by “0.4 percent against the euro EUR= to $1.1160”. The Japanese currency improved the mood of the market, although “greenback firmed about 0.5 percent against the yen to 120.43 JPY”. On the other hand, euro strengthened on the yen whereby increasing by” 0.2 percent to 134.40 EURJPY=.” The crude oil market front also went through a gain yet was on a lower bay because of the “concerns about a global supply glut”. Therefore, Reuters informs:
“U.S. crude CLc1 rose 0.3 percent to $46.20 ahead of weekly crude inventories data due from industry group American Petroleum Institute later in the session.
“Brent crude LCOc1 added 0.9 percent to $49.95, after jumping 4 percent the previous session”.