Emerging market (or EM) bonds (PCY) offer diversified exposure with higher yields compared to their developed market equivalents (IHY).
Donald Trump’s win in the 2016 US presidential election wasn’t good news for Mexico (EWW). The Mexican peso fell more than 10% on November 9, 2016.
Donald Trump’s win in the 2016 US presidential election isn’t good news for Mexico’s economy. Trump’s protectionist intentions could hamper the Mexican economy.
The results of the general election are out: Republican nominee Donald Trump has won the 2016 US presidential election.
Growth in emerging market (EMLC) (HYEM) and developing economies is projected to increase from 4% in 2015—the lowest since the 2008–09 financial crisis—to 4.3% and 4.7%…
Strong Local Currency Performance As Rates Remain Steady Returns in the emerging markets debt space have so far in 2016 ranked commensurately with risk. More specifically, local debt has been…
As the chart above shows, flows into emerging markets funds remained positive but diminished considerably from July and August.
Strong investor interest in emerging market debt (EMLC) (HYEM) has continued despite adverse political and economic issues in some countries.
Negative bond yields in Japan and the Eurozone, coupled with very low federal funds rates in the United States, are part of why emerging market bonds and currencies have performed so well in 2016.
Emerging market (or EM) debt (EMLC)(HYEM) has, over the last several years, struggled as an asset class.
It may take years for any material changes in trade deals to actually go through the US House of Representatives and the Senate.
Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump stated that he intends to weaken trade links between China and the US, and that he would be likely to introduce trade policies against China.
Mexico stands to be greatly impacted by a Donald Trump victory in the 2016 US presidential election. Renegotiating NAFTA would impact a variety of industries in Mexico, especially the auto industry.
The MSCI Emerging Markets Index has delivered positive Election Day returns only twice out of the seven presidential elections that have been held since the index was created. The 1996 and 2004 elections—in which incumbent presidents were re-elected—saw 1.4% and 6.1% returns.
While developed markets have been caught in a lull, we’ve seen emerging markets grab the spotlight. Emerging markets have been leading stock market returns so far in 2016.
With Hillary Clinton leading Donald Trump in the polls before Tuesday’s US presidential election, the projected results are still uncertain. However, a Trump victory may not be good news for those invested in emerging markets.
As per a Bloomberg report, banks such as Morgan Stanley (MS), J.P. Morgan (JPM), and Progressive (PGR) have the highest sensitivity to election results.
Equity markets in BRIC countries mostly rose. Only Russia (RSX) posting a small decline in October.
Like in September, monetary policy and associated releases were made headlines throughout October.
The concept of economic moat is the basis of Morningstar’s assessment of a company’s (KO)(ORCL) long-term investment potential.