Tech futures signal muted rebound after takeoff



US stock futures ticked on Friday, hinting that volatility in high-technology stocks could offset losses in some parts of the market. This marked the biggest drop in the S&P 500 in nearly three months.

Futures tied to the S&P 500 rose by 0.3%, an indication that the broader market gauge could rebound at the opening bell. The benchmark index fell 3.5% to its largest retreat on Thursday 11 June. This leaves the S&P 500 on track for its first weekly loss in six weeks.

Nasdaq Composite futures may suggest a take-heavy index to come under further pressure after falling 0.5% to 5% on Thursday. Gauge’s one-day decline was the largest in nearly six months, and was driven by a retreat in recent months in a number of companies that lifted the rally in US stocks.

$ 180 billion record erased from Apple Of inc

AAPL -8.01%

Market valuation on Thursday after the stock fell 8%. This is the most that any American company has ever lost in a single day. Apple’s stock rose 65% this year despite root.

According to Lombard Odier chief economist Sami Char, investors are re-evaluating unfinished economic reforms and re-rated valuations from corporate fundamentals.

“In the last few weeks, there has been a big trade on new technology that was not built on a lot,” Mr Char said. “We saw the worst [economic] Shock. But I will add that we have seen the best recovery. ”

The Cboe Volatility Index, a gauge of expected swings in the S&P 500, slipped 1.2 points. On Thursday, the so-called Wicks jumped seven points, the biggest one-day gain since June.

For evidence of the economic rebound momentum, the US labor market monthly report is likely to be noted at 8:30 pm ET. The rapid pace of August has reduced the likelihood of renting in August, a sign that the economy is settling for a slow recovery from the shock of the coronovirus epidemic.

Economists expect employers to have added about 1.3 million jobs in August, a solid monthly payroll benefit but the smallest in four months. The combined reunification in May and June helped boost employment by 7.5 million payrolls before growth slowed in July.

“This is a partial and incomplete recovery so far,” said European strategist Agnes Belasch, head of the Barnes Investment Institute. She is looking to see if the so-called participation rate increases, which would indicate Americans who stopped looking for work, are re-entering the workforce.

The yield on the 10-year Treasury notes ticked 0.621% to 0.654% from Thursday, ahead of the jobs report. Falling bond prices increase yields. The WSJ Dollar Index, which tracks the US currency against a basket of others, was stable.

Brent crude prices rose 0.7% to $ 44.38 a barrel. This still puts the international oil benchmark course to lose 3.5% this week. This will be the biggest weekly drop since mid-June. Rapid improvement in fuel consumption by American drivers is presenting new challenges for the oil market, economy and energy industry.

US stock futures point to a quiet session to move forward on Friday.


Photo:

Wang Ying / Zuma Press

International markets were mixed. Stocks Europe advanced 600%, led by shares in banks and travel-and-leisure companies.

In Asia, Japan’s Nikkei 225 closed down 1.1%, South Korea’s Kospi Composite 1.2% and China’s Shanghai Composite down 0.9%. Australia’s S&P / ASX 200 fell nearly 3.1% in its worst session since the beginning of May.

The flaws in the shares after the pre-retirement retirement in June are similar, said Eli Lee, head of investment strategy at Bank of Singapore. He does not see the scope for a deep reform.

“In the long term, a low interest rate and a gradual recovery in the global economy will be helpful for risky assets,” Mr Lee said.

Write Joe Wall

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