Asian stocks bounce back as Trump delays Chinese tariffs


TOKYO (Reuters) – Asian stocks went into a global equity boom on Wednesday, after Washington delayed tariffs for some imports from China and gave much needed relief to markets with political and economic turmoil t in them.

FILE FILE: A man walks around the board of stock quotes showing the share price of SoftBank Corp. and Nikkei share share outside brokering in Tokyo, Japan 19 December, 2018. REUTERS / Issei Kato

Tariff news largely offset a plethora of disappointing data from China in July. Raised the JPY yen = the news about China's weak industrial production and other details.

Wall Street stocks took place overnight as President U. Donald Trump supported his September 1 deadline for 10% tariffs on the other imports in China, delaying the duties on cellophones, laptops and other consumer goods and hoping to keep up to date. increasing their impact on US holiday sales.

The boom in US stocks took an MSCI index of shares in Asia-Pacific outside Japan. MIAPJ0000PUS is about 0.9%.

Shanghai Composite Index .SSEC advanced 0.6% advanced and Hang Hongk Hongk Hong Kong, which is injured by breaking from major anti-government protests, increased 0.5%.

South Korea's KOSPI .KS11 emerged 0.8% and Nikkei .N225 Japan increased 0.6%.

But Wednesday's bounce was not severely backed by the significant losses for equities in recent months, and broad market sentiment remained fragile because U.-China's trade conflict remains unresolved.

Uncertainty over political risks such as the unrest in Hong Kong continues to keep investors marginalized.

Kenta Inoue, senior market economist at Mitsubishi UFJ Morgan Stanley Securities, pointed out that Trump's tariff delay was just as US stocks.

“This seems to be a routine by a US president, which puts China on a commercial pressure when stocks are doing well and chooses to compromise when they are not,” said Inoue.

The 500-SPX S&P was a huge success at the end of July, but lost momentum due to factors including U.-China trade storm. The index rose 1.5% on Tuesday, but it is still down 1.8% in August.

The one-year tariff dispute between the world's largest economies has affected global supply chains and slowed economic growth.

China's industrial output grew significantly more than expected to 4.8% in July from a previous year, official data showed Wednesday, in the most recent sign that demand is going t obsolete as the United States contributes to the trade pressure. The delay in July 2002 was the speed of July.

“President Trump delayed the tariffs and while this is positive for equity, markets will continue to watch the tariffs still being applied in December,” said Masahiro Ichikawa, senior strategies at Sumitomo Mitsui DS Asset Management.

“While tensions in Hong Kong are not a key theme for all markets, their negative impact has been increased as they have coincided with developments in Argentina.”

Fear of return to intervention policies, and the extension of debt default, extended global markets this week after Argentine President Mauricio Macri tried the opposition in presidential primary schools over the weekend.

In currencies, the safe environment promoted 4545% to 106.260 per dollar as market participants took a suspicious view of Trump's decision to mitigate tariffs on some Chinese goods.

In volatile trade, the yen departed to 106.980 per dollar overnight before it got its base. On Monday, a seven-month currency in Japanese currency was proud of 105.000.

Index of the dollar. DXY compared to a basket of six large currencies inched down 0.05% to 97.759 after nearly 0.5% progress the previous day.

The euro was stable at $ 1.1175 EUR = after a 0.4% slide against the dollar on Tuesday.

The progress of green backs has stopped due to the sharp rise in US results seen overnight.

Treasury's 10-year note US10YT = RR outlined 2.5 base points to 1.676% after 6 basis points climbed overnight. The result had fallen by three years from 1.595% per week since.

Brent LCOc1 crude oil futures were down 0.83% at $ 60.79 per barrel, losing steam after raising almost 5% the previous day.

Raw prices arose Tuesday when Washington decided to delay some tariffs to alleviate concerns about global economic slowdown, for the time being at least.

(Graphic: Asian stock markets link:

Edited by Shri Navaratnam and Richard Borsuk

Our Standards:The principles of Thomson Reuters Trust.

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