Iuri Struta is an International Finance graduate who has been active in financial markets for more than five years as an analyst and writer. His area of expertise include macroeconomic trends, currencies, event-driven investing and shareholder activism. He is a regular contributor to Seeking Alpha under the pseudonym YD Research.
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Global markets were largely down these past two weeks, with small-caps, high-yield bonds and energy shares among the least-liked assets.
U.S. markets traded sideways these past two weeks, posting flat gains, while Latin America and the real estate sector were on a tear.
Real estate equities have been sold off by investors, in a period when the broad market rallied.
Investors embraced risky assets over the past two weeks thanks to stimulus measures.
Investment-grade bonds and the healthcare sector were among the top performers these past two weeks.
Global markets posted a strong rebound these past two weeks, although the news related to the COVID-19 pandemic continued to get worse.
The United States unveiled a $2.2 trillion stimulus package in response to the COVID-19 pandemic. Read ahead to know how different parts of the market performed.
All U.S. equity indices were down for the past two weeks while fixed income performance remained mixed. Read ahead to learn more.
Equities experienced more than $6 billion in withdrawals due to domestic negative flows, including large-cap and multi-cap.
Total long-term flows are again positive for the two weeks ending February 5, continuing a streak of inflows not seen since mid-2017.
The divergence between bond mutual funds and equities has rarely been this high. Equities recorded around $12 billion in outflows, while bonds enjoyed more than $24 billion in inflows.
The U.S. and China signed the so-called Phase One of the trade deal after 18 months of conflict between the world’s two largest economies.
In the first scorecard of the year, the picture in mutual fund flows mirrored what largely happened throughout 2019.
2019 was another year of strong stock market gains despite an escalation of the trade war between the U.S. and China and industrial production experiencing tough times across the board.
Equities saw outflows of over $21 billion, with domestic and large-cap equities hit the most.
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