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  1. #1641
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    EUROPEAN ECONOMICS PREVIEW: GERMAN FOREIGN TRADE DATA DUE

    Foreign trade data from Germany is due on Tuesday, headlining a light day for the European economic news.

    At 2.00 am ET, Destatis is slated to issue Germany's foreign trade figures. Economists forecast exports to fall 1 percent on month, reversing a 2.2 percent rise in November. Imports are seen easing 1.1 percent after rising 4.7 percent a month ago.

    Germany's trade surplus is expected to fall to EUR 15.9 billion from EUR 16.4 billion in November.

    At 4.00 am ET, Italy's Istat publishes industrial output data for December. Production is expected to grow 0.3 percent, in contrast to a 1.4 percent drop in November.

    At 5.00 am ET, December industrial production report is due from Greece. Production had increased 8.6 percent on a yearly basis in November.

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  2. #1642
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    CHINA CONSUMER PRICES RISE 1.0% ON MONTH IN JANUARY

    Consumer prices in China were up 1.0 percent on month in January, the National Bureau of Statistics said on Wednesday - in line with expectations following the 0.7 percent increase in December.

    On a yearly basis, consumer prices fell 0.3 percent - shy of expectations for a flat reading following the 0.2 percent gain in the previous month.

    The bureau also said that producer prices rose 0.3 percent on year in January - missing forecasts for an increase of 0.4 percent after sinking 0.4 percent a month earlier.

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  3. #1643
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    NEW ZEALAND ELECTRONIC CARD TRANSACTIONS SLIP 0.4% IN JANUARY

    The total value of electronic card transactions in New Zealand was down a seasonally adjusted 0.4 percent on month or NZ$24 million in January, Statistics New Zealand said on Thursday - following the 19.2 percent spike in December.

    Spending in the core retail industries slipped 0.7 percent on month or NZ$39 million.

    On a yearly basis, electronic retail card spending was up 1.9 percent - slowing from 3.5 percent in the previous month.

    By industry, the movements were: durables, up NZ$34 million (2.1 percent); motor vehicles (excluding fuel), up NZ$3 million (1.7 percent); fuel, down NZ$1 million (0.3 percent); apparel, down NZ$7 million (2.0 percent); and consumables, down NZ$31 million (1.3 percent).

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  4. #1644
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    NEW ZEALAND FOOD PRICES CLIMB AN UNADJUSTED 1.3% IN JANUARY

    Food prices in New Zealand were up an unadjusted 1.3 percent on month in January, Statistics New Zealand said on Friday.

    Seasonally adjusted, food prices were flat on month.

    In January 2021 compared with December 2020: fruit and vegetable prices rose 1.7 percent (down 1.4 percent after seasonal adjustment); meat, poultry, and fish prices rose 1.1 percent; grocery food prices rose 1.8 percent (up 0.8 percent after seasonal adjustment); non-alcoholic beverage prices rose 2.5 percent; and restaurant meals and ready-to-eat food prices rose 0.3 percent.

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  5. #1645
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    EUROPEAN ECONOMICS PREVIEW: EUROZONE INDUSTRIAL OUTPUT, FOREIGN TRADE DATA DUE

    Industrial production and foreign trade figures from euro area are due on Monday, headlining a light day for the European economic news.

    At 2.00 am ET, GDP data from Denmark and foreign trade data from Norway are due.

    At 3.00 am ET, December construction output data is due from Hungary. Production had increased 5 percent annually in November.

    At 4.00 am ET, consumer prices data is due from Poland. Inflation is forecast to remain unchanged at 2.4 percent in January.

    At 5.00 am ET, Eurostat is scheduled to issue euro area foreign trade and industrial output figures for December. Economists forecast production to fall 1 percent on month, reversing a 2.5 percent rise in November.

    The euro area foreign trade surplus is seen at EUR 25.3 billion in December versus EUR 25.8 billion in the previous month.

    In the meantime, January consumer price data is due from Greece. Consumer prices are forecast to drop 2.3 percent annually in December.

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  6. #1646
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    THAI TRADE DATA DUE ON MONDAY

    Thailand will on Monday release January figures for imports, exports and trade balance, highlighting a light day for Asia-Pacific economic activity.

    Imports are expected to sink 10.5 percent on year after rising 3.62 percent in December. Exports are called higher by an annual 2.4 percent after adding 4.7 percent in the previous month. The trade surplus is pegged at $0.1 billion, down from $0.96 billion a month earlier.

    China will provide February data on prime loan rates; in January, the one-year rate was 3.85 percent and the five-year rate was 4.65 percent.

    Hong Kong will see January figures for consumer prices; in December, overall inflation was down 0.7 percent on year.

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  7. #1647
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    NEW ZEALAND RETAIL SALES VOLUME RISES 4.8% ON YEAR IN Q4

    The volume of retail sales in New Zealand was up 4.8 percent on year in the fourth quarter of 2020, Statistics New Zealand said on Tuesday - slowing from 8.3 percent in the three months prior.

    The total value of retail sales was up 4.9 percent (NZ$1.3 billion).

    The main movements by industry were: motor vehicle and parts retailing, up 12 percent (NZ$412 million); hardware, building, and garden supplies, up 16 percent (NZ$388 million); electrical and electronic goods retailing, up 19 percent (NZ$214 million); and supermarket and grocery stores, up 3.3 percent (NZ$187 million).

    On a quarterly basis, sales were down 2.7 percent after skyrocketing 28.0 percent in the previous three months.

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  8. #1648
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    MALAYSIA CONSUMER PRICES DECLINE SLOWS IN JANUARY

    Malaysia's consumer prices declined at a softer pace in January, data from the Department of Statistics showed on Wednesday.

    The consumer price index declined 0.2 percent year-on-year in January, following a 1.4 percent fall in December. Economists had expected a 0.8 percent fall.

    The annual fall was largely driven by the decline in transportation cost, as prices fell 5.1 percent.

    Prices for housing, water, electricity, gas and other fuels declined 0.7 percent yearly in January.
    Prices for clothing and footwear decreased 0.4 percent and those of restaurants and hotel fell 0.1 percent.

    On a monthly basis, consumer prices rose 1.2 percent in January.

    The core inflation was 0.7 percent in January.

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  9. #1649
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    AUSTRALIA PRIVATE CAPEX CLIMBS 3.0% IN Q4

    Private capital expenditure was up 3.0 percent on quarter in the fourth quarter of 2020, the Australian Bureau of Statistics said on Thursday.

    That beat forecasts for a flat reading following the 3.0 percent decline in the three months prior.

    Capex for buildings and structures rose 0.7 percent in the December quarter 2020, while capex for equipment, plant and machinery rose 5.7 percent in the December quarter 2020.

    Capex for mining fell 1.4 percent in the December quarter 2020, while capex for non-mining rose 4.9 percent in the December quarter 2020.

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    JAPAN INDUSTRIAL OUTPUT CLIMBS 4.2% IN JANUARY

    Industrial production in Japan was up a seasonally adjusted 4.2 percent on month in January, the Ministry of Economy, Trade and Industry said on Friday.

    That beat expectations for an increase of 4.0 percent following the 1.0 percent decline in December.

    On a yearly basis, industrial production dropped 5.3 percent - roughly in line with forecasts after slipping 2.6 percent in the previous month.

    Upon the release of the data, the METI upgraded its assessment of industrial production, saying that it is now picking up.

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  11. #1651
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    CHINA MANUFACTURING PMI SLOWS IN FEBRUARY - CAIXIN

    The manufacturing sector in China continued to expand in February, albeit at a slower pace, the latest survey from Caixin showed on Monday with a manufacturing PMI score of 50.9.

    That's down from 51.5 in January, although it remains above the boom-or-bust line of 50 that separates expansion from contraction.

    Individually, output expanded modestly amid a softer rise in new work as the pandemic weighed on export sales and supplier performance.

    Greater prices for raw materials and higher transport costs led to a further substantial rise in input costs. As a result, prices charged by manufacturers rose solidly as companies looked to partially pass on higher cost burdens to customers.

    Business confidence improved on hopes for a global economic recovery in the months ahead.

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  12. #1652
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    CHINA SERVICES SECTOR SLOWS IN FEBRUARY - CAIXIN

    The services sector in China continued to expand in February, albeit at a slower pace, the latest survey from Caixin showed on Wednesday with a services PMI score of 51.5.

    That's down from 52.0 in January, although it remains above the boom-or-bust line of 50 that separates expansion from contraction.

    Service providers indicated that business activity rose in line with new work. Total new orders increased modestly overall, with the rate of growth likewise easing to a ten-month low. While a number of firms commented on firmer client demand, there were reports that the recent resurgence of COVID-19 cases globally had dampened sales growth.

    Although employment fell, there seemed little pressure on operating capacities in February.

    The survey also showed that the composite index fell from 52.2 in January to 51.7 in February.

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    Denmark Jobless Rate Steady In January

    Denmark's jobless rate remain stable in January, figures from Statistics Denmark showed on Thursday.

    The gross unemployment rate was a seasonally adjusted 4.4 percent in January, same as seen in December.

    The gross unemployment rose by 1,300 to 126,700 in January from 125,500 in the preceding month, the agency said.

    The youth jobless rate, which is applicable to the 16 to 24 age group, remained unchanged at 1.9 percent in January.

    Based on the LFS data, the number of unemployed persons was 182,000 in January.

  14. #1654
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    DOLLAR GAINS AGAINST OTHER MAJOR CURRENCIES

    The U.S. Dollar turned stronger against most of its peers on Thursday after the Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell commented that he does not consider the sell-off in U.S. bonds as a "disorderly" move.

    Continued optimism about a quick economic recovery aided dollar's surge. The 10-year U.S. Treasury yield moved past 1.5% on Powell's comment that inflation could see a jump.

    Speaking during The Wall Street Journal Jobs Summit, Powell acknowledged the reopening of the economy could "create some upward pressure on prices."

    However, Powell suggested the increase in the annual rate of inflation would largely reflect comparisons to the low prices seen a year ago.

    The Fed chief said he expects the increase in inflation to be "transitory" and stressed there is "a lot of ground to cover" before price growth reaches a sustainable level above the Fed's 2% target.

    Data released by the Labor Department this morning showed initial jobless claims inched up to 745,000 in the week ended February 27th, an increase of 9,000 from the previous week's revised level of 736,000. Economists had expected jobless claims to rise to 750,000 from the 730,000 originally reported for the previous week.

    A separate report released by the Commerce Department showed a bigger than expected increase in new orders for U.S. manufactured goods in the month of January.

    The dollar index rose to 91.67, hitting a three-month high, and was last seen at 91.60, up more than 0.7% from previous close.

    Against the Euro, the dollar firmed up to $1.1972, gaining 0.75% from $1.2063.

    The Pound Sterling weakened by nearly 0.4%, fetching $1.3896 per unit, compared to Wednesday's close of $1.3949.

    The Yen was at 107.95 a dollar, about 0.85% down from previous close of 107.02 a dollar.

    Against the Aussie, the dollar was stronger at 0.7724, gaining more than 0.6% from 0.7775.

    The Swiss Franc weakened to 0.9293, losing more than 1% from 0.9199, while the Loonie was down at 1.2670, compared to 1.2655 on Wednesday.

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  15. #1655
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    EUROPEAN ECONOMICS PREVIEW: GERMANY INDUSTRIAL PRODUCTION DATA DUE

    Industrial production data from Germany and investor confidence survey results from euro area are due on Monday, headlining a light day for the European economic news.

    At 1.45 am ET, the State Secretariat for Economic Affairs is scheduled to release Swiss unemployment data for February. The jobless rate is seen at 3.6 percent, up from 3.5 percent in January.

    At 2.00 am ET, Destatis is slated to issue Germany's industrial production data for January. Economists forecast output to grow 0.2 percent on month after staying flat in December.

    In the meantime, industrial output figures are due from Norway and Denmark.

    At 3.00 am ET, Spain's INE publishes industrial production figures for January. Output is expected to drop 0.7 percent on year, following a 0.6 percent fall in December.

    At 4.30 am ET, Eurozone Sentix investor confidence survey results are due. Economists forecast the sentiment index to rise to 1.9 in March from -0.2 in February.

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    CHINA CONSUMER PRICES EASE 0.2% ON YEAR IN FEBRUARY

    Consumer prices in China were down 0.2 percent on year in February, the National Bureau of Statistics said on Wednesday.

    That exceeded expectations for a decline of 0.4 percent and was up from -0.3 percent in the previous month.

    On a monthly basis, consumer prices climbed 0.6 percent - again beating forecasts for a gain of 0.4 percent but down from 1.0 percent a month earlier.

    The bureau also said that producer prices were up 1.7 percent on year - exceeding expectations for an increase of 1.5 percent and up sharply from 0.3 percent in January.

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    MALAYSIA INDUSTRIAL PRODUCTION GROWTH SLOWS IN JANUARY

    Malaysia's industrial production rose at a softer pace in January, data from the Department of Statistics showed on Friday.

    Industrial production rose 1.2 percent year-on-year in January, after a 1.7 percent increase in December. Economists had expected a 0.7 percent rise.

    The growth in production was mainly driven by a rise in production of manufacturing industry.

    Manufacturing output gained 3.5 percent yearly in January, after a 4.1 percent increase in the previous month.

    Among other sectors, the mining and quarrying output decreased 4.5 percent and electricity output fell 4.6 percent.

    On a monthly basis, industrial production rose 0.1 percent in January.

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    JAPAN CORE MACHINE ORDERS SLIP 4.5% ON MONTH IN JANUARY

    The value of core machine orders in Japan was down a seasonally adjusted 4.5 percent on month in January, the Cabinet Office said on Monday - coming in at 2,397.4 billion yen.

    That exceeded expectations for a decline of 5.5 percent following the upwardly revised 5.3 percent increase in December (originally 5.2 percent).

    On a yearly basis, core machine orders climbed 1.5 percent - again beating forecasts for a decline of 0.2 percent after spiking 11.8 percent in the previous month.

    The forecast for Q1 2021 core machine orders suggests a decline of 6.0 percent on quarter and 5.2 percent on year.

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    AUSTRALIA HOUSE PRICE INDEX CLIMBS 3.0% IN Q4

    The house price index in Australia was up 3.0 percent on quarter in the fourth quarter of 2020, the Australian Bureau of Statistics said on Tuesday.

    That beat forecasts for an increase of 2.0 percent following the 0.8 percent increase in the previous three months.

    On a yearly basis, the house price index gained 3.6 percent, slowing from 4.5 percent in the three months prior.

    The total value of residential dwellings in Australia rose A$257.9 billion to A$7,724.4 billion in Q4.

    The mean price of residential dwellings rose A$21,300 to A$728,500, while the number of residential dwellings rose by 44,100 to 10,602,700.

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    SINGAPORE NON-OIL EXPORTS JUMP 8.2% ON MONTH IN FEBRUARY

    The value of non-oil domestic exports in Singapore jumped a seasonally adjusted 8.2 percent on month in February, Statistics Singapore said on Wednesday.

    That beat forecasts for a decline of 1.0 percent following the downwardly revised 6.9 percent increase in January (originally 7.0 percent).

    On a yearly basis, exports gained 4.2 percent - shy of expectations for 6.6 percent following the downwardly revised 12.7 percent increase in the previous month (originally 12.8 percent).

    Total trade was down 3.3 percent on year after slipping 1.9 percent in January. It was up 6.0 percent on month after rising 5.7 percent in January.

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