|Day's range||7,209.70 - 7,242.09|
|52-week range||6,536.50 - 7,903.50|
The pan-European Stoxx 600 edged higher Monday, with sectors and major bourses pointing in opposite directions. Market focus is largely attuned to global trade developments, with officials from the U.S. and China set to resume negotiations this week. The pan-European Stoxx 600 finished up 0.21 percent provisionally, with sectors and major bourses pointing in opposite directions.
Investing.com -- Europe’s stock markets are edging lower Monday, struggling to build on a four-month high they hit on Friday on hopes of action from the European Central Bank to revive the economy.
Executive pay has long caused conflict between shareholders and boards but generous pension deals are expected to be the main battleground this AGM season. UK investors are increasingly irate at the difference in benefits between company bosses and ordinary workers. In some cases, FTSE 100 chief executives receive retirement benefits worth more than half of their salary while staff are lucky to get a tenth of their pay as a pension contribution.
This year’s Super Bowl may be over, but Wall Street is still in need of the equivalent of the “Hail Mary” pass that has such a special place in American football. Earnings growth for S&P 500 companies is expected to grind to a virtual halt in the first half of the year compared with the same period in 2018, when the effect of the corporate tax cuts kicked in.
Opinions divide between those coloured by the acquisitive group’s financial strategy, buying undervalued software groups, and greyer types who disagree with buying mature tech companies offering low growth. Chief executive Stephen Murdoch paints a pretty picture of hefty shareholder returns. Mr Murdoch could promise more handouts because Micro Focus had plenty of free cash flow by the end of October.
The pan-European Stoxx 600 was up around 0.3 percent during mid-morning trade, with most sectors and major bourses in positive territory. China reported stronger-than-anticipated trade data on Thursday, offering a welcome relief to investors concerned about a global economic downturn. European stocks were higher on Thursday morning, amid a flurry of earnings results, while market participants anxiously wait on any signs of progress in the latest round of U.S.-China trade talks.
Many of the letters tell of how people entered schemes with no idea that HM Revenue & Customs (HMRC) considered them tax avoidance “disguised remuneration” vehicles. Most people who contacted us requested anonymity, with several saying they feared reprisal from HMRC if they identified themselves publicly. Almost every letter FT Money received spoke of the personal distress that living under the shadow of the loan charge was causing for them and their immediate family.
The FTSE index increased 0.8 percent after touching its highest level since Oct. 10, handily outperforming its European peers, while the midcaps were also up 0.8 percent. British lawmakers will face a choice between Prime Minister Theresa May's divorce deal or a long extension to the March 29 deadline for leaving the European bloc, May's chief Brexit negotiator Olly Robbins was overheard saying in a Brussels bar.
The pan-European Stoxx-600 was up around 0.3 percent during mid-morning deals, with most sectors and major bourses in positive territory. On the data front, British inflation fell to a two-year low in January, slipping below the Bank of England's target in the process. President Donald Trump said on Tuesday that he could be tempted to push back the March 1 deadline for reaching a trade agreement with China if the two sides were close a deal.
Investing.com -- Stock markets in Europe are following the U.S. and Asia higher after comments from U.S. President Donald Trump gave cause for optimism on two grounds.
Employees at FTSE 100 companies in the U.K. remain exposed to climate change risks via their pension funds despite efforts by several funds to reduce such risks.
Losses in the most recent quarter were driven by Tui’s airlines and tour operations unit. , which is listed in both London and Frankfurt, last week said it expected its underlying ebita for the year to September 30 to be “broadly stable” compared with 2018’s figure of €1.2bn.
US lawmakers have announced a tentative deal to avert another government shutdown, raising hopes that Congress can pass a spending bill before the Friday deadline, if President Donald Trump decides to ...
Asian stocks rose Tuesday following a listless day on Wall Street as investors looked ahead to U.S.-Chinese trade talks. KEEPING SCORE: Tokyo's Nikkei 225 rose 2 percent to 20,745.28 and the Shanghai Composite ...
SINGAPORE (AP) — World markets mostly rose Monday as traders looked ahead to a new round of trade talks between U.S. and Chinese officials in Beijing this week.
Analysts questioned whether NuVasive was a good target, given the niche has grown slowly for a decade. Merrill Lynch restarted coverage of Tui with “buy” advice based on the group’s hotels and cruise divisions rather than its core package-holidays business, which the broker said had been largely written off by investors. rallied after Berenberg upgraded the lender to “hold” in the wake of last month’s capital warning.
The pan-European Stoxx 600 was up more than 1 percent during mid-morning deals, with all sectors and major bourses in positive territory. Market focus is largely attuned to global trade developments, with a delegation of U.S. officials set to travel to China for the next round of negotiations this week. European stocks rallied on Monday morning, with market participants looking ahead to a fresh round of U.S.-China trade talks this week.
Olaf Scholz, Germany’s finance minister, has rejected fears that the country is heading for a serious economic downturn despite mounting evidence of weakening eurozone growth. Mr Scholz said the German economy was “continuing to move forward” and that employment was at a “truly remarkable” high.
The pan-European Stoxx 600 was down around 0.6 percent during morning deals, with almost all sectors and major bourses in negative territory. France's Publicis Groupe reported a slight fall in third-quarter revenue on Thursday, far below market expectations of growth of 2.5 percent.