Monday, 26 June 2017


Prime Minister Narendra Modi, who is on a crucial visit to the US, invited top CEOs of Silicon Valley to invest in India stating that the nation has emerged as a business-friendly destination, post-GST.

Prime Minister Narendra Modi, who is on a crucial visit to the US, invited top CEOs of Silicon Valley to invest in India stating that the nation has emerged as a business-friendly destination, post-GST.

Pointing towards the upcoming implementation of the Goods and Services Tax (GST), Modi termed it as a game changer.

"Interacted with top CEOs. We held extensive discussions on opportunities in India,” tweeted the Prime Minister post the meeting which lasted for about 90 minutes and included Sunder Pichai of Google, Tim Cook of Apple, and Jeff Bezos of Amazon.

Modi followed the meet with a session of interaction with the Indian diaspora in which he stated that just as NRIs had done well once they got a favourable environment in the US, India would be transformed now that 125 crore Indians were getting favourable conditions.

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Saturday, 24 June 2017


Dow Jones Industrial Average closed down 2.53 points, or 0.01 percent, to 21,394.76, the S&P 500 gained 3.8 points, or 0.16 percent, to 2,438.3 and the Nasdaq Composite added 28.57 points, or 0.46 percent, to 6,265.25.

US stocks ended higher on Friday after a last-minute trading spike and a technology sector gain offset weakness in financial stocks and sent the Nasdaq higher, giving it a weekly gain for the first time in three weeks.

The energy sector rebounded and finished the strongest of the S&P's 11 sectors with a 0.8 percent rise as oil prices came back from multi-month lows. Bank stocks ended lower even after they passed their annual stress test as some results were weaker than expected and investors focused on a flattening yield curve. The healthcare rally faded on Friday as investors tried to decipher whether a Senate Republican bill to replace Obamacare, released Thursday, would gain enough support to pass. The sector closed down 0.1 percent, clawing back some losses after it dropped sharply late in the session when Republican Senator Dean Heller became the fifth US Republican senator to say he would not support a healthcare bill unveiled by his party on Thursday. The sector still closed 3.6 percent higher for the week.

Trading volume jumped just before the close due to FTSE Russell's completion of the annual refresh of its benchmarks. "The effect is going to be focused on small-caps but there's an echo of that in large caps," said Don Townswick, Director of Equity Strategy at Conning & Co in Hartford, Connecticut who noted that most rebalance-related trading is around the close. More than 10.4 billion shares changed hands on US exchanges, well above the 7.2 billion average for the last 20 sessions.

Oil prices edged up Friday after hitting their lowest point since August earlier in the week, but showed an almost 20 percent year-to-date drop as production cuts have failed to reduce oversupply. Even after Friday's gains, the energy sector posted its worst weekly decline since September.

The Dow Jones Industrial Average closed down 2.53 points, or 0.01 percent, to 21,394.76, the S&P 500 gained 3.8 points, or 0.16 percent, to 2,438.3 and the Nasdaq Composite added 28.57 points, or 0.46 percent, to 6,265.25. For the week, the Dow added 0.05 percent, the S&P rose 0.21 percent and the Nasdaq gained 1.84 percent. Big technology stocks, including Apple, Facebook and Microsoft were the S&P 500's biggest boosts on the day and sent up the tech sector 0.7 percent.

The S&P financial index fell 0.47 percent, with pressure from banking stocks after the stress test results and ahead of the second part of their test due on Wednesday. "It is a sell-on-the-news effect," said R.J. Grant, head of trading at Keefe, Bruyette & Woods in New York. "It might get people back to focusing on things like the yield curve." Instead, investors favoured growth sectors such as tech.  "People are making bets that rates will stay lower for longer and the economy will kind of muddle along and have very tepid growth," said Grant.

Advancing issues outnumbered declining ones on the NYSE by a 2.14-to-1 ratio; on Nasdaq, a 1.85-to-1 ratio favored advancers.

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Friday, 23 June 2017

CS OPENING BELL:


NIFTY SPOT UP5@9625
SENSEX DOWN 2 @31290
BANK NIFTY FUTURES DOWN 25 @23704
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Thursday, 22 June 2017

CS OPENING BELL:


NIFTY SPOT UP 30 @9665
SENSEX UP 115@31400
BANK NIFTY FUTURES UP 30 @23765
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Wednesday, 21 June 2017

CS OPENING BELL:


NIFTY SPOT DOWN 28 @9625
SENSEX DOWN 57 @31235
BANK NIFTY FUTURES DOWN 68 @23625
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Tuesday, 20 June 2017

CS OPENING BELL:


NIFTY SPOT UP 4@9678
SENSEX UP 45@31358
BANK NIFTY FUTURES UP 30 @23729
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Saturday, 17 June 2017



The Dow Jones Industrial Average rose 6.71 points, or 0.03 percent, to 21,366.61, the S&P 500 lost 1.65 points, or 0.07 percent, to 2,430.81 and the Nasdaq Composite dropped 9.45 points, or 0.15 percent, to 6,156.06.

US stocks mostly edged lower on Friday as Amazon.com's USD 13.7 billion deal to buy upscale grocer Whole Foods roiled the retail sector and wounded shares of an array of companies including Wal-Mart and Target.

The deal by Amazon, a proven retail disruptor, marked a major step by the internet retailer into the brick-and-mortar retail sector.

Wal-Mart shares sank 5 percent, weighing the most on the S&P 500 and the Dow. Shares of Target , CVS Health and Costco fell between 4 percent and 7 percent.

"It's disrupting a number of industries here, and that's what's causing the market problems," said Bruce Bittles, chief investment strategist at Robert W. Baird & Co in Sarasota, Florida.

Amazon shares gained 3.6 percent, making the stock the biggest boost to the S&P 500. Whole Foods shares surged 30 percent.

The S&P consumer staples sector fell 1.3 percent, by far the worst performing major sector. The S&P 500 food and staples retailing index dropped 4.7 percent.

Grocery chain Kroger was the biggest loser on the S&P 500, down 11.3 percent, while Supervalu dropped 12.8 percent.

"I would not like to be somebody playing in the grocery space right now," said Jan Rogers Kniffen, chief executive of retail consultancy firm J. Rogers Kniffen WWE in New York.

The Dow Jones Industrial Average rose 6.71 points, or 0.03 percent, to 21,366.61, the S&P 500 lost 1.65 points, or 0.07 percent, to 2,430.81 and the Nasdaq Composite dropped 9.45 points, or 0.15 percent, to 6,156.06.

The technology sector fell 0.2 percent, continuing its recent slump. Tech has led the S&P 500's 8.5 percent rally this year, but is on track for its second week of declines, prompting questions over whether investors are moving money into other sectors.

"I think we need to see more of a pullback to say there is a serious rotation going on as opposed to just some profits coming off the top," said Chuck Carlson, chief executive officer at Horizon Investment Services in Hammond, Indiana.

Energy shares rose 1.1 percent, propping up the S&P 500. Oil prices edged up from 2017 lows as some producers cut back on exports.

US homebuilding fell for a third straight month in May to the lowest in eight months as construction activity declined broadly. Investors were continuing to digest the Federal Reserve's interest rate hike on Wednesday, with some concerned about the economy's ability to absorb higher rates.

Advancing issues outnumbered declining ones on the NYSE by a 1.00-to-1 ratio; on Nasdaq, a 1.44-to-1 ratio favored decliners.

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