Search Results: 27
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27 matches for " services survey":
In one line: Tentatively moving in the right direction.
In one line: Modest revival weakens the case for fresh monetary stimulus.
In one line: Stagnation signal should be disregarded, again.
In one line: Not much of a Brexit deal bounce.
In one line: The survey's poor track record recently means its recession signal should not be believed.
In one line: Probably still misleadingly weak.
In one line: Consistent with an immediate pick-up in activity after the election.
In one line: Stagnation unlikely to persist in Q3.
In one line: Don't take the PMI's recession signal literally.
June's 0.5% month-to-month fall in retail sales volumes does little to change the picture of recent strength.
Renewed stockpiling ahead of the October Brexit deadline finally appears to be providing some near-term support to manufacturing output.
Sunday 28th will bring closure to an extraordinary presidential election campaign in Brazil.
Markets will be hyper-sensitive to U.K. data releases following the MPC's warning that it is on the verge of raising interest rates.
China's official PMIs for January, due out tomorrow, will give the first indications of how the economy started the year.
The pick-up in the Markit/CIPS services PMI to an eight-month high of 55.1 in June, from 54.0 in May, has provided another boost to expectations that the MPC will raise Bank Rate at its next meeting on August 2.
January's money supply figures continued the nerve-jangling flow of data on the economy's momentum.
Japan's services PMI edged down to 52.0 in March, from 52.3 in February, taking the Q1 average to 52.0, minimally up from Q4's 51.9.
The latest PMIs indicate that the economy remained listless in Q3, undermining the case for a rate rise before the end of this year. The business activity index of the Markit/CIPS services survey rose trivially to 53.6 in September, from 53.2 in August.
August's Markit/CIPS services survey, released today, likely will show that the economy's biggest sector is continuing to slow. We think that the PMI fell to just 53.0--its lowest level since it plunged immediately after the Brexit vote--from 53.8 in July, below the consensus, 53.5.
September's Markit/CIPS services survey added to the evidence indicating that GDP growth softened, rather than fell off a cliff, in the third quarter. The activity index edged down only to 52.6, from 52.9 in August.
October's Markit/CIPS services survey added to evidence that the economy has started Q4 on a very weak footing.
Our conviction that the economy continues to grow at a snail's pace increased yesterday following the release of August's Markit/CIPS services survey.
October's Markit/CIPS services survey suggests that the PM's new Brexit deal has had a lukewarm reception from firms.
The case for the MPC to hold back from raising interest rates in May remains strong, despite the improvement in the Markit/CIPS services survey in February.
Hopes that GDP growth will strengthen following the general election, which has eliminated near- term threats of a no-deal Brexit and a business- hostile Labour government, were bolstered yesterday by the release of December's Markit/ CIPS services survey.
Yesterday's news that the business activity index of the Markit/CIPS services survey fell again in January, to just 50.1--its lowest level since July 2016--has created a downbeat backdrop to the MPC meeting; the minutes and Q1 Inflation Report will be published on Thursday.
Recession fears were fanned yesterday by the renewed deterioration of the Markit/CIPS services survey.
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