On Monday, Asian shares hustled hard to pull the market up after two straight losing days, majorly led by falling of overvalued firms, which rose despite the coronavirus crisis prompted a global recession.
The American market kept itself dull, with NASDAQ futures shedding 1.3% and E-mini S&P 500 futures slipping 0.5%. In contrast, the European market started a tumbled day but ended stabilised, with Germany’s DAX closing up 0.9%, UK’s FTSE 100 futures gaining 1%, and EURO STOXX 50 advancing 0.9%.
Meanwhile, the US markets would be shut on Monday on the occasion of Labour Day.
In the meantime, Japan’s market Nikkei, slid 0.5% dragged by Softbank, which is on an assets sales programme and is parking the cash worth $4B on US-listed tech firm’s buying call options.
China’s index fell 0.9%, with SMIC (Semiconductor Manufacturing International Corporation), Hong Kong-listed biggest Chinese chip maker, plunging lowest since June 16 as the hopes for the company adding to US trade blacklist gets firm among people.
Further, the Chinese exports were 9.5% up, as compared to the same period last year while the imports slid 2.1%, breaking expectations of 0.1% gain, signalling heavily about low demand.