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A man is reflected on an electric stock quotation board outside a brokerage in Tokyo, Japan April 18, 2023. The BOJ, as expected, maintained super-low interest rates, left its yield control policy unchanged, signalling it was in no rush to phase out its massive monetary stimulus. A surge in oil prices has also been unnerving investors, since it is likely to prolong the inflation pulse. Brent crude futures steadied at $93.51 a barrel on Friday and are up nearly 8% for September so far. Elsewhere in foreign exchange markets the expectation of sticky U.S. interest rates has supported the dollar, which reached a six-month peak on the euro overnight at $1.0671 .
Persons: Issei Kato, Kazuo Ueda, Ray Attrill, Andrew Bailey, Craig Ebert, Tom Westbrook, Edmund Klamann, Kim Coghill Organizations: REUTERS, Rights, Bank of Japan, FX, National Australia Bank, Japan's Nikkei, Seng, Federal Reserve, Bank of, Swiss National Bank, Brent, JPMorgan, Thomson Locations: Tokyo, Japan, Rights SINGAPORE, Singapore, Asia, Pacific, Hong Kong, China, Bank of England, Central, Sweden, Norway, BNZ, Wellington
Banknotes of Japanese yen and U.S. dollar are seen in this illustration picture taken September 23, 2022. The yen last bought 148.09 per U.S. dollar. Sterling similarly eked out a 0.3% gain against the Japanese currency to trade at 181.80 yen. "I guess people were expecting the BOJ to leave policy unchanged but perhaps tweak the wording a bit to remove the accommodative stance." The New Zealand dollar edged 0.08% higher to $0.5936 and was eyeing a weekly gain of more than 0.5%.
Persons: Florence Lo, Kazuo Ueda, Sterling, Siong Sim, Shunichi Suzuki, Ray Sharma, Ong, BoE, Daniela Hathorn, Rae Wee, Christopher Cushing Organizations: U.S, REUTERS, Rights, Bank of Japan, Bank of Singapore, Treasury, Federal Reserve, Japan's Finance, New Zealand, Fed, Bank of England,, Thomson Locations: Rights SINGAPORE
REUTERS/Jason Reed Acquire Licensing RightsSYDNEY, Sept 21 (Reuters) - Australia on Friday recorded a final budget surplus of A$22.1 billion ($14.2 billion) for the year to June 2023, five times earlier estimates, as strong jobs growth and bumper mining profits helped the country post the first surplus in 15 years. In its May budget, the Labor government had projected a surplus of A$4.2 billion, a huge turnaround from the pandemic-driven deficits of the two previous years. However, the budget is projected to return to deficit this year amid intensifying spending pressures on healthcare, energy and defence. By banking revenue upgrades, the government lowered gross debt by A$87.2 billion and will avoid around A$12 billion in interest payments over the five years to 2026-27. Chalmers said in July the budget surplus was likely to be a little over A$20 billion for the past financial year.
Persons: Jason Reed, Jim Chalmers, Chalmers, Stella Qiu, Jacqueline Wong, Lincoln Organizations: REUTERS, Rights, Treasury, Labor, ABC News, Thomson Locations: Australia's, Australia
Yen under pressure as U.S. Treasury yields push over-decade peaks
  + stars: | 2023-09-22 | by ( )   time to read: +3 min
A bundle of Japanese 10,000 yen banknotes on a tray arranged at a branch of Resona Bank Ltd. in Tokyo, Japan. The yen was held at the mercy of soaring U.S. Treasury yields on Friday ahead of a closely watched rate decision by the Bank of Japan, or BOJ, while the dollar stood near a six-month peak on the prospect of higher-for-longer U.S. rates. The Japanese currency was last marginally lower at 147.6 in early Asia trade, languishing near the previous session's more than 10-month low of 148.465. The yen was also kept under pressure as a result of elevated U.S. Treasury yields, which scaled multi-year highs in the previous session as markets reeled from a hawkish pause by the Federal Reserve on Wednesday. The U.S. dollar likewise rode Treasury yields higher and against a basket of currencies, the greenback touched a more than six-month high of 105.74 in the previous session.
Persons: Daniel Hurley, Rowe Price, Ray Sharma, Ong, Sterling, BoE, Daniela Hathorn Organizations: Resona Bank, Treasury, Bank of Japan, Federal Reserve, U.S, New Zealand, Fed, Bank of England Locations: Tokyo, Japan, Asia
Gold defies strength in dollar, yields as global rates peak
  + stars: | 2023-09-22 | by ( )   time to read: +1 min
Gold firmed on Friday despite pressure from a stronger U.S. dollar and bond yields, as investors assessed major central banks' decisions to stand pat on interest rates as a signal of imminent global economic pain. Spot gold was up 0.3% to $1,924.45 per ounce by 0551 GMT, having logged its biggest daily drop since Sept. 5 on Thursday. "The markets looked at central banks and said you're not stopping hikes because inflation is beaten, you're stopping because you're worried that global growth is about to stop," said Ilya Spivak, head of global macro at Tastylive. The dollar stood near a six-month peak on the prospects of higher-for-longer U.S. rates, while benchmark 10-year Treasury yields climbed a 16-year high and global equities eyed their worst week in a month. Investors traditionally buy gold as a hedge against economic uncertainty, but higher rates tend to weigh on non-interest-paying bullion.
Persons: Ilya Spivak, Silver Organizations: Investors, U.S . Federal Reserve, of Locations: U.S
Rupee set to rally on India's inclusion in JPMorgan bond index
  + stars: | 2023-09-22 | by ( )   time to read: +3 min
Non-deliverable forwards indicate the rupee will open at around 82.80-82.82 to the U.S. dollar, compared with 83.09 in the previous session. Indian government bonds will be included in the Government Bond Index-Emerging Markets index and the index suite, JPMorgan said on Friday. Inclusion will start on June 28, 2024, and extend over 10 months with 1% increments on its index weighting. India's inclusion in the JPMorgan index increases the probability of inclusion into the Bloomberg Global Aggregate Bonds Index, which, IDFC First Bank estimates, could lead to additional inflows of $15 billion to $20 billion. The dollar index reached 105.74 on Thursday, the highest in over six months.
Persons: Francis Mascarenhas, Nimesh Vora, Savio D'Souza Organizations: REUTERS, Rights, U.S ., Government Bond, JPMorgan, IDFC, Bank, Bloomberg, Treasury, U.S . Federal, ING Bank, Brent, Thomson Locations: Mumbai, India, Rights MUMBAI
Ukraine President Volodymyr Zelenskiy listens during an event to thank Americans for their support of Ukraine in the war with Russia, at the National Archives in Washington, U.S., September 21, 2023. REUTERS/Evelyn Hockstein/file photo Acquire Licensing RightsOTTAWA, Sept 22 (Reuters) - Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskiy on Friday makes his first visit to close ally Canada, where he is guaranteed a warmer welcome than he received from some U.S. politicians skeptical about providing more military aid. Zelenskiy is due to address parliament in Ottawa and then hold a news conference with Trudeau. "If friends of Ukraine want Ukraine to win the war, then the only way that happens is with renewed and more military support." There are 1.4 million people of Ukrainian descent in Canada, the third most after Ukraine and Russia.
Persons: Volodymyr Zelenskiy, Evelyn Hockstein, Kyiv's, Justin Trudeau, Zelenskiy, Trudeau, Ihor Michalchyshyn, David Perry, David Ljunggren, Deepa Babington Organizations: National Archives, REUTERS, Rights, Ukrainian Canadian Congress, NATO, Canadian, Ottawa, Canadian Global Affairs Institute, Thomson Locations: Ukraine, Russia, Washington , U.S, Canada, New York, Ottawa, In Washington, United States, Germany
CNBC Daily Open: Dispelling the AI hallucination
  + stars: | 2023-09-22 | by ( Yeo Boon Ping | )   time to read: +2 min
This report is from today's CNBC Daily Open, our new, international markets newsletter. CNBC Daily Open brings investors up to speed on everything they need to know, no matter where they are. The pan-European Stoxx 600 slumped 1.3% amid a flurry of central bank decisions. Sweden hiked rates by 25 basis points to 4%; Norway raised its rate from 4% to 4.25%; Switzerland kept rates unchanged. SuccessionRupert Murdoch is stepping down as chairman of the board of Fox Corp and News Corp in November.
Persons: Rupert Murdoch, Lachlan Murdoch, Steve Eisman, that's Organizations: CNBC, of England, Cisco, Fox Corp, News Corp, Fox News, Systems, Valley Bank Locations: Sweden, Norway, Switzerland, Turkey
Asian shares were mixed on Friday after another slump on Wall Street driven by expectations that U.S. interest rates will stay high well into next year. Political Cartoons View All 1173 ImagesTokyo's Nikkei 225 fell 0.2% to 32,501.59. Why chance their big swings when Treasurys are paying higher interest. That in turn could give the Fed more reason to keep rates higher for longer. Manufacturing and the housing industry have felt the sting of higher interest rates in particular and have struggled more than the broad job market.
Persons: Hang Seng, Sensex, Australia's, Telsa, Splunk Organizations: Bank of Japan, Federal Reserve, Fed, Dow Jones, Nasdaq, Big Tech, Nvidia, Cisco Systems, Cisco, Wall Street, FedEx, Treasury, Manufacturing, New York Mercantile Exchange, Brent, U.S Locations: Hong Kong, Shanghai, Tokyo, Seoul, Sydney, Hong, Wall, U.S
CNBC Daily Open: Banishing the AI hallucination
  + stars: | 2023-09-22 | by ( Yeo Boon Ping | )   time to read: +2 min
This report is from today's CNBC Daily Open, our new, international markets newsletter. CNBC Daily Open brings investors up to speed on everything they need to know, no matter where they are. Meanwhile, Japan's Nikkei 225 lost 0.42% after the country's central bank maintained its negative interest rates. Growth-focused technology stocks, in particular, are struggling in an environment of higher-for-longer interest rates. But that means the time's ripe to look at European value stocks.
Persons: Hong, Fraser Institute's, Matthew Mitchell Organizations: CNBC, Nikkei, Bank of Japan, U.S, Cisco, Fraser Institute, Hong, Citi Locations: Asia, Pacific, Singapore, Canada, Hong Kong
Traders work on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE) in New York City, U.S., August 15, 2023. Interest rate-sensitive megacaps, led by (AMZN.O), Nvidia Corp (NVDA.O), Apple Inc (AAPL.O) and Alphabet Inc (GOOGL.O) dragged the S&P 500 and the Nasdaq to their lowest closing levels since June. "It gives people another chance to say that the lag time of higher rates – which we're just starting to feel – might really bite." All 11 major sectors of the S&P 500 lost nearly 1% or more, with real estate stocks (.SPLRCR) suffering its biggest one-day percentage drop since March. The S&P 500 posted three new 52-week highs and 29 new lows; the Nasdaq Composite recorded 22 new highs and 373 new lows.
Persons: Brendan McDermid, Jerome Powell, dampening, Thomas Martin, we're, , Martin, Rupert Murdoch, Stephen Culp, Ankika Biswas, Shristi, David Gregorio Our Organizations: New York Stock Exchange, REUTERS, FedEx, Broadcom, Google, Dow, Nasdaq, Treasury,, Nvidia Corp, Apple Inc, Inc, UAW, Dow Jones, . Semiconductor, SOX, Klaviyo Inc, Arm Holdings, Fox Corp, News Corp, NYSE, Thomson Locations: New York City, U.S, Atlanta, Philadelphia, New York, Bengaluru
Traders work on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE) in New York City, U.S., July 26, 2023. The U.S. central bank on Wednesday kept its key lending rate steady, as expected, but indicated another hike is possible as it and other central banks tighten policy to tame inflation. Major equity indices in Europe and on Wall Street fell more than 1% on concerns higher rates will curb growth. /FRXMirroring a rise in Treasury yields, Germany's 10-year government bond yield touched a fresh six-month high of 2.73% and Britain's 10-year gilt yield rose to 4.29% after falling on Wednesday to its lowest since July. Gold extended its decline for a third straight day as the dollar and Treasury yields rallied on the Fed's warning of a possible additional rate hike.
Persons: Brendan McDermid, there's, Michael Arone, Jack Ablin, it's, John Hardy, Hardy, Brent, Xie Yu, Marguerita Choy, Tomasz Janowski, Deepa Babington Organizations: New York Stock Exchange, REUTERS, Federal Reserve, Swiss, Bank of England, Swiss National Bank, Fed, State Street Global Advisors, Reuters, Treasury, Cresset Capital Management, Saxo Bank, Dow Jones, Nasdaq, Sterling, Reuters Graphics, U.S, West Texas Intermediate, Thomson Locations: New York City, U.S, Norway, Sweden, Europe, Boston, Pebble Beach , Florida, Hong Kong
Global central banks unite in "higher for longer" credo
  + stars: | 2023-09-21 | by ( Mark John | )   time to read: +6 min
The so-called "higher for longer" mantra is now the official stance of the U.S. Federal Reserve, European Central Bank and the Bank of England, as well as being echoed by monetary policy-makers from Oslo to Tapei. U.S. Federal Reserve policymakers had a similar message on Wednesday. Turkey's central bank confirmed its hawkish turn while in Asia, Taiwan's central bank flagged continued tight policy. Reuters Graphics"TIPPING POINT"Belgian central bank chief and ECB board member Pierre Wunsch - an early voice urging tougher central bank action to counter inflation from end-2021 - said on Thursday that monetary policy was now at the right level. That said, the prospect that global interest rates are pretty close to peak will be of huge relief to emerging economies suffering from heavy debt servicing loads.
Persons: Jerome Powell, Christine Lagarde, Kazuo Ueda, Ann, BoE, Andrew Bailey, Pierre Wunsch, Wunsch, COVID lockdowns, Jerome, Powell, Krishna Guha, Howard Schneider, Balazs Koranyi, Catherine Evans Organizations: European Central Bank, Bank of Japan, Kansas City Federal, REUTERS, U.S . Federal Reserve, Bank of England, U.S . Federal, Swiss National Bank, South African Reserve Bank, People's Bank of, Reuters, ECB, Reuters Global Markets, Economics, Sterling, Swiss, United, Thomson Locations: Jackson Hole , Wyoming, U.S, Central, Oslo, Tapei, Europe, Norway, Sweden, Asia, People's Bank of China, Belgian, United States, Ukraine, Washington, Frankfurt, London, Stockholm, Zurich, Ankara
"It punctures the balloon on terminal rates and also creates more second guessing on the quality of the (economic) landings". With a crucial Bank of Japan meeting still to come this week, Japan's 10-year government bond yield rose to its highest in a decade. Ben Luk, senior multi-asset strategist at State Street Global Markets said the overall tone of the Fed's meeting on Wednesday, while not overly hawkish, included two surprises. The median forecast for the federal funds rate is 5.1% by year-end, up from 4.6% estimated in June. Additional reporting by Xie Yu in Hong Kong Editing by Shri Navaratnam and Tomasz JanowskiOur Standards: The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.
Persons: BoE, Bond, John Hardy, Hardy, Goldman Sachs, Tom Hopkins, Ben Luk, Wall, Brent, clawing, Gold, Xie Yu, Shri Navaratnam, Tomasz Janowski Organizations: Sterling, Swiss, U.S . Federal Reserve, Dealers, Swiss National Bank, Bank of England, Saxo Bank, BRI Wealth Management, Treasury, Reuters Graphics, Apple, Nvidia, Japan's Nikkei, of Japan, State Street Global Markets, Thomson Locations: Europe, Britain, Sweden, Norway, Turkey, U.S, Asia, Pacific, Japan, Saudi Arabia, Russia, Hong Kong
Traders work on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE) in New York City, U.S., August 15, 2023. "While the dot plots suggest upside risks to interest rates, we retain our expectations that the hike cycle is likely done and for the Fed not to raise rates again," Mark Haefele Chief Investment Officer, UBS Global Wealth Management, said in a note. Meanwhile, weak performance of recent listings after their debut highs has dampened hopes of a likely revival in the initial public offering market amid high interest rates and broader market declines. Arm Holdings also fell 3.0% to $51.3 premarket, nearing its IPO price of $51 per share while Instacart (CART.O) lost 1.4%. ET, Dow e-minis were down 188 points, or 0.54%, S&P 500 e-minis were down 34.75 points, or 0.78%, and Nasdaq 100 e-minis were down 160.75 points, or 1.06%.
Persons: Brendan McDermid, Mark, Ankika Biswas, Shristi, Arun Koyyur, Vinay Dwivedi Organizations: New York Stock Exchange, REUTERS, FedEx, Broadcom, Google, Dow, Nasdaq, Federal Reserve, Apple, Nvidia, Wall, UBS Global Wealth Management, Arm Holdings, Dow e, Marvell Technology, Marvell, Warner Bros Discovery, Paramount Global, Writers Guild of America, WGA, Thomson Locations: New York City, U.S, Bengaluru
Passersby walk past an electric board displaying Japan's Nikkei share average outside a brokerage in Tokyo, Japan April 18, 2023. REUTERS/Issei Kato Acquire Licensing RightsHONG KONG, Sept 21 (Reuters) - Asian stocks followed Wall Street's lead on Thursday, dipping across the board as investors interpreted the U.S. Federal Reserve's latest policy statements as signalling higher-for-longer interest rates. MSCI's broadest index of Asia-Pacific shares outside Japan (.MIAPJ0000PUS) was down 0.6%, with the Hong Kong benchmark shedding 0.8%. The yield on two-year U.S. Treasury notes rose to a 17-year high of 5.1970%. The overall tone of the Fed's latest meeting was not overly hawkish but there were two surprises, he said.
Persons: Issei Kato, Ben Luk, Luk, Brent, Xie Yu Organizations: Nikkei, REUTERS, . Federal, Hong, Japan's Nikkei, Treasury, State Street Global Markets, Fed, U.S ., Major U.S, Bank of England, Thomson Locations: Tokyo, Japan, HONG KONG, ., Asia, Pacific, Hong Kong, U.S, Indonesia, Philippines, Taiwan
LOS ANGELES (AP) — Sales of previously occupied U.S. homes fell for the third month in a row in August, as higher mortgage rates, rising prices and a dearth of properties on the market shut out many would-be homebuyers. Would-be homebuyers are also seeing their purchasing power diminish as mortgage rates push higher. Mortgage rates have been echoing moves in the 10-year Treasury yield, which lenders use as a guide to pricing loans. The yield has been climbing amid expectations that the Federal Reserve will keep short-term interest rates higher for longer to fight inflation. “It's possible mortgage rates may go up to 8% in the short run,” Yun said.
Persons: , Lawrence Yun, Yun, Freddie Mac, , ” Yun Organizations: ANGELES, National Association of Realtors, , Buyers, NAR, Treasury, Federal Reserve, Federal Locations: U.S, It’s
Baby boomers are the big winners from the Federal Reserve's policies, Larry McDonald said. Years of low interest rates boosted asset prices, and now they can earn 5% from Treasury bills. AdvertisementAdvertisementMcDonald's X post made the point that higher rates have lifted yields on Treasury bills to more than 5%. As a result, baby boomers have the option to cash out their profits, invest in short-term government debt, and collect a solid, guaranteed return. While baby boomers are under fire for hoarding wealth, their spending in retirement could prove crucial in sustaining the economy and preventing a recession, market veteran Ed Yardeni argued this summer.
Persons: Larry McDonald, McDonald, Lehman, He's, boomers, Baby, That's, Ed Yardeni Organizations: Service, Fed Locations: Wall, Silicon, millennials, Ukraine
US stocks plunged on Thursday as bond yields surged following the Fed's policy meeting. The 10-year US Treasury rate jumped to a high of 4.49%, its highest level since October 2007. A potential government shutdown also could be imminent as the House went on recess after failing to pass a funding bill. The 10-year US Treasury rate jumped to a high of 4.49% on Thursday, representing its highest level since October 2007, while the 2-year Treasury yield jumped to its highest level since 2006. A potential shutdown could occur in October.
Persons: Jerome Powell, Quincy Krosby Organizations: Service, Treasury, Republican, Dow Jones Locations: Wall, Silicon, Here's
LOS ANGELES (AP) — The average long-term U.S. mortgage rate edged up again this week, another setback for would-be homebuyers navigating an increasingly less affordable housing market. The average rate on the benchmark 30-year home loan rose to 7.19% from 7.18% last week, mortgage buyer Freddie Mac said Thursday. The average rate rose to 6.54% from 6.51% last week. Mortgage rates have been echoing moves in the 10-year Treasury yield, which lenders use as a guide to pricing loans. The average rate on a 30-year mortgage is now more than double what it was two years ago, when it was just 2.88%.
Persons: Freddie Mac, , Lisa Sturtevant Organizations: ANGELES, Bright MLS, Treasury, Federal Reserve, Federal, U.S, National Association of Realtors Locations: It’s, U.S
Bond Report: Rising Treasury yields
  + stars: | 2023-09-21 | by ( )   time to read: 1 min
Share Share Article via Facebook Share Article via Twitter Share Article via LinkedIn Share Article via EmailBond Report: Rising Treasury yieldsCNBC’s Rick Santelli joins ‘Power Lunch’ to discuss rising Treasury yields following the Fed decision.
Persons: Rick Santelli
The 2-year Treasury was more than three basis points higher to 5.1588%, hovering around levels last reached in 2006. U.S. Treasury yields climbed on Thursday, with the 10-year and 2-year yields reaching levels last seen over a decade ago, as investors digested the Federal Reserve's interest rate decision and forward guidance. The Fed announced its decision to keep rates unchanged as its September meeting concluded on Wednesday, in keeping with investor expectations. Meanwhile, the core personal consumption expenditures price index, which is used to track the inflation rate, is now expected to come in at 3.7%, lower than predicted in June. Elsewhere, the Bank of England is due to announce its latest interest rate decision after inflation came in below expectations earlier on Wednesday.
Persons: Jerome Powell, Powell Organizations: Treasury, Fed, Bank of England
US stocks fell on Thursday as the 10-year US Treasury yield jumped to its highest level since 2007. Jobless claims fell to 201,000 last week, signaling the labor market remains tight. The 10-year US Treasury rate jumped to a high of 4.49% on Thursday, representing its highest level since October 2007. "He underscored numerous times that while the Fed remains data dependent and can proceed carefully, but another rate hike remains on the table as the Fed is seemingly wedded towards restoring price stability," LPL Financial strategist Quincy Krosby told Insider. Meanwhile, jobless claims fell to 201,000 last week, the lowest reading since January and below economist estimates of 225,000, signaling the labor market remains tight.
Persons: Jerome Powell, Quincy Krosby Organizations: Treasury, Federal Reserve, Service, Dow Jones, Nasdaq Locations: Wall, Silicon
Morning Bid: Fed leaves shoe dangling in policy parade
  + stars: | 2023-09-21 | by ( )   time to read: +5 min
At least eight major central banks are meeting on Thursday. Central banks in South Africa and Turkey are also meeting. Futures now show the implied Fed policy rate for the end of next year at a new cycle high of 4.85% - up a whopping 35 basis points in just over a week. Key developments that should provide more direction to U.S. markets later on Thursday:* Bank of England policy decision; South Africa Reserve Bank policy decision, Central Bank of Turkey policy decision. European Central Bank President Christine Lagarde speaks* Philadelphia Fed's September business survey, U.S. weekly jobless claims, U.S. Aug existing home sales, U.S. Q2 current account estimate.
Persons: Sarah Silbiger, Mike Dolan, Jerome Powell, Goldman Sachs, Goldman, Jan Hatzius, Robin Brooks, Brooks, BoE, Christine Lagarde, Darden, Christina Fincher Organizations: Eccles Federal Reserve, Washington , D.C, REUTERS, Swiss National Bank, Bank of, Fed, for International Finance, Treasury, Swiss, Africa Reserve Bank, Central Bank of, European Central Bank, Factset, Reuters, Thomson Locations: Washington ,, U.S, Norwegian, Bank of England, South Africa, Turkey, Central Bank of Turkey, Philadelphia
The U.S. central bank held interest rates steady, as was widely expected, and said that its benchmark overnight interest rate may still be lifted one more time this year to a peak 5.50%-5.75% range. He added that "we want to see convincing evidence really, that we have reached the appropriate level" of interest rates to return inflation to the Fed's 2% target. Benchmark 10-year note yields hit 4.490%, the highest since November 2007. Interest rate sensitive two-year yields reached 5.202%, the highest since July 2006. The U.S. Treasury Department will sell $15 billion in 10-year Treasury Inflation-Protected Securities (TIPS) on Thursday.
Persons: Murad Sezer, Will Compernolle, Compernolle, Jerome Powell, Karen Brettell, Alexander Smith Organizations: REUTERS, Treasury, Federal Reserve, United Auto Workers, UAW, U.S . Treasury Department, Securities, Thomson Locations: U.S, New York
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