The Commonwealth Bank of Australia desperately needs to restore public trust and avoid negative publicity. This means splitting themselves up and creating a brand-new company called CFS Group. Will it work?
International currencies have all slipped against the US dollar. This means that global liquidity is tightening. So it's time to be cautious.
With trade war tensions escalating between the US and China, it’s surprising to see that Aussie stocks have powered ahead. Ironically enough, we have a falling Aussie dollar to thank for this.
The Reserve Bank continues to hold the official cash rate at 1.5%. What’s going on? Is this as good as it gets for the Aussie economy?
The smart money flow index has just plunged. There’s a risk that you’re going to see another leg down in US stocks very shortly. What will happen next?
If crisis hits again, people will flee the traditional system. They'll realise the current system isn’t as safe as they think. They’ll want something else. And crypto will be there, ready, waiting for them.
Investors have retreated from European stocks after seeing political upheaval in Italy. The euro is once again facing an existential threat. What does this mean for world markets?
The RBA reckons China’s debt is now around 260% of GDP. If the US and European economies slow into the second half of 2018 and into 2019, then China will feel the effect. How will this impact Australia?
The US dollar rally has barely paused for breath since getting underway in February. Late last week, it took its toll on commodities. Oil fell nearly 3%. Iron ore fell 3.7%, while aluminium declined 0.7%. What will happen next?
Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull may be one step closer to passing corporate tax cuts. This comes after One Nation’s Senator, Pauline Hanson, backflipped and announced she would back the company tax plan. Ms Hanson struck a deal with the Turnbull government. But what does this tax cut plan mean for Aussie businesses and workers?