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March 31, 2020
The CSI is now down sharply from the final February reading of 101.0, reflecting the fourth largest one-month decline in nearly a half-century. CCI decreased to a reading of 120.0 this month, the lowest since July 2017, from an upwardly revised 132.6 in February. That together, with a wave of layoffs caused by the coronavirus business shutdowns, suggests the unemployment rate likely increased this month from 3.5% in February. Labor market strength was the economy’s main pillar of support, through steady wage growth and consumer spending. The percentage of consumers expecting an increase in income declined to 20.7% this month from 22.7% in February and the proportion anticipating a drop rose to 8.8% from 6.1%. 03/31/2020 – 06:34 AM (RTTNews)
Euro traded at 1.1006 against USD at 9:00 am PST.
German unemployment increased less than expected in March ahead of strict containment measures taken by the government to curb the spread of coronavirus. The number of people out of work rose by 1,000 in March, after falling by 8,000 in February. The unemployment rate remained unchanged at 5 % in March. Nearly 1.50 million people were unemployed in February. This was an increase of 128,000 compared with the same month a year earlier. 03/31/2020 – 08:07 AM (RTTNews)
Spain's economy grew less in the Q4. GDP grew at a steady pace of 0.4 %.
The economy expanded 1.8 %. The Bank of Spain showed that the current account deficit widened to EUR 1.7 billion in January from EUR 1.5 billion last year 03/31/2020 – 08:31 AM (RTTNews)
British Pound traded at 1.2427 against USD at 9:00 am PST.
The UK economy logged a flat growth in Q4, as growth in services was offset by production and construction output. GDP remained unchanged on quarter, after expanding 0.5 % in Q3. Services output increased 0.2 %, while production output fell 0.7 % driven by declines in manufacturing and mining and quarrying. Construction output decreased 0.1 % in Q4. The expenditure-side breakdown of GDP showed that household spending registered nil growth and gross fixed capital formation declined 1.2 %. Meanwhile, government consumption and trade added to growth. Driven by education and health, government spending grew 1.5 %. The UK posted a trade surplus of 1.4 % of nominal GDP in Q4. The current account deficit narrowed substantially to GBP 5.6 billion, or 1.0 % of GDP in Q4. 03/31/2020 – 02:34 AM (Pound Sterling Live)