Bullish reaction does not change the stubborn facts about policymaking in Washington.
All told, we think the prospects that President Trump will push through his policy agenda in the first year look tenuous at best.
With the inauguration of the 45th president imminent and the market’s high expectations for policymaking, what is realistic for investors to expect from Washington in 2017?
With deregulation seemingly high on the agenda for President-elect Donald Trump, the fate of the Department of Labor’s “fiduciary rule” is now unclear.
Investors have generally been “risk on” since Donald Trump’s victory on 8 November. Are they right?
Libby Cantrill, PIMCO’s head of public policy, discusses the policy outlook and market implications following the U.S. election.
A handful of key battleground states will likely dictate next Tuesday’s outcome, as in so many prior races.
The salient question for investors at this point is whether Clinton’s strengthening lead will precipitate a Democratic “wave” in down-ballot races that will turn over the Republican House of Representatives to Democratic control.
Trump may be off life support, but his debate performance is unlikely to achieve what it needed to do.
Initial indications in the market seem to suggest Clinton “won” the debate and confirmed her front-runner status.