Gold prices fell on Thursday to mark their lowest settlement in just over a week.
"Gold's sensitivity to trade-deal headlines seems to be easing off," said Adrian Ash, director of research at BullionVault. "Traders are tiring of this flood of rumor and counter-rumor as progress stalls."
December gold lost $10.60, or 0.7%, to settle at $1,463.60 an ounce, with prices for the most-active contract at the lowest finish since Nov. 13, according to FactSet data.
Source : Marketwatch
The dollar held overnight gains on Friday, as investors clung to the safe-haven pending developments in Sino-U.S. trade negotiations and amid a growing scepticism about reports of progress in the talks.
Movements were slight as investors also looked to a slew of global manufacturing surveys published later in the day for clues on how deeply the U.S.-China trade dispute is hurting the world™s economy.
The greenback crept higher against the Japanese yen to 108.58 yen and was steady against...
Gold prices on Thursday eased from the last session™s two-week high after a report that China has invited top U.S. negotiators for a new round of face-to-face talks, and is seeking to reach an initial trade agreement with the United States.
Spot gold declined by 0.2% to $1,468.09 per ounce. Prices had notched a two-week high of $1,478.80 in the previous session, before turning negative, after the U.S. passed a bill supporting Hong Kong anti-government protesters. U.S. gold futures were flat...
Oil prices registered their highest settlement in about two months on Thursday, finding support from a report that the Organization of the Petroleum Exporting Countries and its allies are likely to extend production cuts as well as renewed optimism around U.S.-China trade talks.
OPEC and its allies, including Russia, are likely to agree to extend crude production cuts until mid-2020 when they meet next month, Reuters reported Thursday, citing OPEC sources. An existing agreement on output...
Oil futures finished higher on Wednesday, following a U.S. government report that showed domestic crude supplies up a fourth straight week, but by less than the six million-barrel jump reported by a trade group the day before.
The Energy Information Administration on Wednesday reported that U.S. crude supplies rose by 1.4 million barrels for the week ended Nov. 15. That followed increases in each of the past three weeks.
The latest climb, however, was a bit smaller than the 1.6...