European stocks slipped on Monday as concerns about an escalating fallout from a US crackdown on China’s Huawei Technologies offset a slightly more positive tone on trade.
US FedEx Corp on Friday again apologised and blamed Washington’s ban on Huawei for being “unclear” as Beijing deepened an investigation into why the delivery firm was holding up packages meant for the telecoms equipment maker.
World shares were trading in a narrow range on Thursday after major US indexes hit record highs in a pre-Independence Day rally, buoyed by the easing of trade tensions between the US and China.
European and US stocks climbed on Friday as investors kept a watch on developments at a G20 summit in Japan, where US President Donald Trump and Chinese counterpart Xi Jinping are due to hold key trade talks.
China on Saturday increased tariffs on billions worth of US goods as it prepares to unveil a blacklist of “unreliable” foreign companies that analysts say aims to punish US and foreign firms cutting off supplies to telecoms giant Huawei.
China’s new bank loans fell more than expected in April while money supply growth slowed to a 21-month low, as the central bank gradually scales back pandemic-driven stimulus to reduce debt and financial risks in hot areas of the economy. The world’s second-largest
Toyota Motor Corp forecast its profit would bounce back to pre-pandemic levels this year, as the world’s biggest automaker exuded confidence it can tackle a global chip shortage that has stung its rivals. Japan’s top automaker, which has been stockpiling the
The Danish Government has confirmed its official participation in Expo 2020 Dubai, partnering the Danish Business Council at the six-month global gathering. Reem Bint Ibrahim Al Hashemy, Minister of State for International Cooperation, and Director General
Oil prices rose on Wednesday after a drop in US crude inventories reinforced Opec’s robust demand outlook, while the market awaited fresh updates on the Colonial Pipeline outage. US West Texas Intermediate (WTI) crude futures rose 29 cents, or 0.44%, to $65.57