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23 matches for " philadelphia":
In one line: No signs of manufacturing rebound here.
In one line: Claims are a clear reminder that the Covid hit is not over yet.
In one line: Philly Fed details weaker than the headline, but still strong; Claims *might* be turning up.
In one line: This week's drop is quite modest, most of the action is in the revision to last week.
In one line: Worse--an order of magnitude worse--to come.
In one line: Disappointing near-real-time claims are more important than the good retail sales data.
In one line: Philly details are much stronger than the headline.
In one line: Worse to come in housing; Philly Fed near the bottom.
In one line: Hugely overstating the national manufacturing picture.
In one line: Philly surge looks great, but it's not definitive.
In one line: More evidence that China's PMI upturn is filtering into U.S. manufacturing.
In one line: Hit by the Mexico tariff debacle; next month will be better.
In the wake of the unexpectedly weak September Empire State survey, released Monday, we are now very keen to see what today's Philadelphia Fed survey has to say.
Now that the Fed has abandoned the idea of raising rates this year, despite 3.8% unemployment and accelerating wages, it is very exposed to the risk that the bad things it fears don't happen.
All the regional PMIs and Fed business surveys are volatile in the short-term, so observations for single months need to be viewed with due skepticism.
The path of new home sales over the past couple of years has followed the mortgage applications numbers quite closely.
You'd be hard-pressed to read the minutes of the September FOMC meeting and draw a conclusion other than that most policymakers are very comfortable with their forecasts of one more rate hike this year, and three next year.
We are fundamentally quite bullish on the housing market, given the 100bp drop in mortgage rates over the past six months and the continued strength of the labor market, but today's May new home sales report likely will be unexciting.
The FOMC meeting today will be a non-event from a policy perspective but we are very curious to see what both the written statement and the Chair will have to say about the unexpected strength of the economy in the first quarter.
The plunge in gas prices since their peak last summer likely will exert modest downward pressure on core inflation by the end of this year, via reduced costs of production and distribution, but it probably is too soon to start looking for these effects now.
We want to be very clear about the terrible-looking December retail sales numbers: The core numbers were much less bad than the headline, and there is no reason to think the dip in the core is anything other than noise.
If the only manufacturing survey you track is the Philadelphia Fed report, you could be forgiven for thinking that the sector is booming.
The recent sharp, if not startling, upturn in the regional manufacturing surveys should continue today with the release of the Philadelphia Fed report. The survey is constructed in the same way as the more volatile Empire State, which has rocketed in the past few months, and the headline indexes follow similar trends, as our first chart shows.
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