The markets reacted decisively to the Trump presidential election with a risk-on rally and a notable steepening in the Treasury yield curve. As the markets continue to digest the election outcome, we’re taking a look at some of the macro and market implications of a Trump presidency and a Republican controlled Congress.
Michael Collins Joins CNBC to Discuss How the Trump Presidency May Affect the Markets
In the past two decades, failures in two major systemic areas of the developed market economies–macroeconomic and policy–have created a third major fault line–political risk. By itself, each area carries the potential to create financial volatility, but they tend to be far more potent when they act together. These three ground faults are the key to our most serious future financial risks. (September 2016)
While some may blame the past year's market volatility on China’s economic slowdown, falling commodity prices, or more recently Brexit, this paper discusses the possible culpability of overzealous monetary policy. We consider this possibility, where policies may be headed next, and why this backdrop may be good for the bond market. (August 2016)
Robert Tipp, Chief Investment Strategist, joined Bloomberg Radio to discuss investment strategy following the recent Bank of Japan policy reassessment and the Fed's interest-rate decision, September 22, 2016Read More