Hi , Welcome to TOAFRICA.NET.
Member Center Login Free Register

China's export commodities have to slow down the damping of the sign

         Date: 2012-03-13

           Tag: China export, China export commodities

Summary: According to latest news, China commodity exports Africa speed recently very slowly,The currency of Africa’s biggest economy retreated as much as 0.5 percent .

According to latest news, China commodity exports Africa speed recently very slowly,The currency of Africa’s biggest economy retreated as much as 0.5 percent and traded less than 0.1 percent weaker at 7.5712 per dollar as of 4 p.m. in Johannesburg. Yields on the government’s 6.75 percent bonds due 2021 were unchanged at 7.84 percent.

China’s exports grew at a slower pace than forecast, contributing to the biggest trade deficit in at least 22 years last month, data showed March 10, adding to figures last week on factory output and retail sales that signaled slowing economic growth. China buys about 14 percent of South Africa’s exports, according to government data.

“This has rekindled fears of a ‘hard landing’ for the Chinese economy and, by extension, the global economy,” Nomvuyo Guma, a currency strategist at Standard Bank Group Ltd. in Johannesburg, said in e-mailed comments.

“With the possibility of further quantitative easing from the Federal Reserve in doubt, much of what was keeping markets buoyant over the past months has faded, which will likely weigh on risky assets.”

The dollar rose against most of its major peers today before a report tomorrow forecast to show retail sales in the U.S. increased in February, reducing chances the Federal Reserve will add to monetary stimulus.
Fed Chairman Ben S. Bernanke said on Jan. 25 policy makers were considering additional asset purchases to boost growth.

The Fed has pledged to keep its benchmark rate at almost zero through at least late 2014 and has previously purchased $2.3 trillion of securities in two rounds of so-called quantitative easing.


Add an article

Services Guide
Facebook Twitter LinkedIn Digg Sina Weibo RSS Feed SiteMap XML Print