From Natalie Lung and Eric Lam: (Bloomberg) — Stock markets across Asia sank as concerns surrounding global growth mounted, with the region’s benchmark index set for its biggest plunge of the year. Chinese shares plunged the most as traders took a sell rating from the nation’s largest brokerage as a sign that the government wants […]
Emerging Asia has faced pervasive headwinds in recent years, but we believe the region is at a turning point. BlackRock’s Richard Turnill explains with the help of this week’s chart.
NYSEARCA:SPY, NYSEARCA:DIA, NYSEARCA:EEM, NYSEARCA:TLT, NYSEARCA:EMB
NASDAQ:AAXJ, NYSEARCA:VQT, NYSEARCA:PHDG, NYSEARCA:MOO, NYSEARCA:IGF
NYSEARCA:FXI, NYSEARCA:INP, NYSEARCA:EEM, NYSEARCA:AGG, NYSEARCA:APY, NYSEARCA:PIN, NASDAQ:AAXJ
NASDAQ:AAXJ, NYSEARCA:AXJL, NASDAQ:AXJS
NYSEArca:EFA, NYSEArca:VEU, NYSEArca:VPL, PAF, NYSEArca:EPP, NYSEArca:FPA, NASDAQ:AAXJ, NYSEArca:AXJL, NASDAQ:AXJS
NASDAQ:AXJS, NASDAQ:AAXJ, NYSEArca:PAF, NYSEArca:EPP, NYSEArca:AXJL, NYSEArca:FPA
You shouldn’t be surprised if I tell you I like Asia. I talk about Asia frequently, both in my Money and Markets columns and in International ETF Trader.
As U.S. equities continue to show signs of instabilities due to fears of crippling debt, deflation and high unemployment, many have turned to alternative regions, in particularly Asia to seek returns
While Europe suffers under extreme economic turmoil, Asia is looking good… Very good, in fact. Not that you’d know that by listening to Wall Street. It still tends to think Asia is closely hitched to the United States’ shopping whims. But that is quite simply no longer true. Much of the U.S. and Europe’s