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Win 5000 USDT by trading demo funds with PrimeBit!

PrimeBit is the top choice to exchange contracts on Bitcoin, Ethereum, and Litecoin online. The PrimeBit trading app lets you buy or sell crypto contracts anytime, anywhere. Sign up with your email today and join the PrimeBit Demo Trading Contest, which will run from October 19, 2020 to November 15, 2020. A total of 5000 USDT…

Don’t miss out on the PrimeBit Demo Trading Contest

PrimeBit is the top choice to exchange contracts on Bitcoin,
Ethereum, and Litecoin online. The PrimeBit trading app lets you buy or sell
crypto contracts anytime, anywhere. Sign up with your email today and join the PrimeBit Demo Trading
Contest
, which will run from
October 19, 2020 to November 15, 2020. A total of 5000 USDT prize pool is up
for grabs!

Want to join? It’s easy. Just create a free demo trading account
at PrimeBit using your email address. After sign-up, you will get a 5000 USDT
demo deposit on your demo account. All you have to do is trade using the demo
funds and get as much revenue as you can. There is no risk, and you don’t need
to deposit real money.

Traders with the highest generated income during the contest
periods will grab a share in the 5000 USDT prize pool. The main prize is 1000
USDT and side prizes will be given away each week (amounting to 1500 USDT).

What’s more, all traders who join PrimeBit between September 21
and November 15 will get a live trading account with free commissions for 14 days starting November 16. Check our platform without investing
anything. You can earn real cash just by trading on demo funds!

What Is a Demo Account?

A demo trading account is a great way to practice trading and get
to know more about the trading environment without any risk. You can see how
the market works and experience real-time trading flows with actual market data
without using any real capital.

Here are reasons why you should consider getting a demo account.

Get experience:
Demo accounts run like a trading simulator where you are given demo or mock
funds in order to make a trade. This way, you can navigate the trading platform
and see how the trading process works without risking any real money.
Familiarize yourself first with the basic processes like how to open and close
a position, apply stops or limits, and learn about margin requirements. All of
these just by using demo funds.

Practice trading with zero risk: Although demo accounts run on demo funds, they use the same
real-time market data that the live accounts use for actual trades. After
learning the basics, you can practice trading real instruments like Bitcoin and
see how the market moves and check your positions.

Learn charting and trading tools: It’s important for traders to use the necessary
tools that can help to arrive at sound trading decisions. With a demo account,
traders can take their time to learn the tools and charting mechanics of a
platform even before making a deposit.

Test trading strategies: A demo account is the perfect tool for beginners and seasoned
traders in coming up with trading strategies with zero risk. They can easily
put their trading ideas to the test in real market conditions and see if they
work as the market develops. Thus, traders can hone their trading skills and
decision-making to end up with profitable trades in the future.

Sign up today and join thePrimeBit
Demo Trading Contest
from October 19 to November 15. Just trade any of our contracts
using the contest demo account and earn real rewards (5000 USDT prize pool)
without making a single deposit. Don’t miss out!

This
article was submitted by PrimeBit.

For bank trade ideas, check out eFX Plus

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Daily Financial News

Don’t Count On JPY Correction; Staying Long GBP/JPY

The path of the potential pace of the JPY decline may still be underestimated by markets, which continue trading the JPY long.

While the 10% USDJPY advance from September lows looks impressive from a momentum point of view, it may no thave been driven by Japan’s institutional investors reducing their hedging ratios or Japan’s household sector reestablishing carry trades.

Instead, investors seemed to have been caught on the wrong foot, concerned about a sudden decline of risk appetite or the incoming US administration being focused on trade issues and not on spending. Spending requires funding and indeed the President-elect Trump’s team appears to be focused on funding. Here are a few examples: Reducing corporate taxation may pave the way for US corporates repatriating some of their USD2.6trn accumulated foreign profits. Cutting bank regulation could increase the risk-absorbing capacity within bank balance sheets. Hence, funding conditions – including for the sovereign – might generally ease. De-regulating the oil sector would help the trade balance, slowing the anticipated increase in the US current account deficit. The US current account deficit presently runs at 2.6% of GDP, which is below worrisome levels. Should the incoming government push for early trade restrictions, reaction (including Asian sovereigns reducing their holdings) could increase US funding costs, which runs against the interest of the Trump team.

Instead of counting on risk aversion to stop the JPY depreciation, we expect nominal yield differentials and the Fed moderately hiking rates to unleash capital outflows from Japan.The yield differential argumenthas become more compelling with the BoJ turning into yield curve managers. Via this policy move, rising inflation rates push JPY real rates and yields lower, which will weaken the JPY. Exhibit 12 shows how much Japan’s labor market conditions have tightened. A minor surge in corporate profitability may now be sufficient, pushing Japan wages up and implicity real yields lower.

JPY dynamics are diametrical to last year . Last year, the JGB’s “exhausted”yield curve left the BoJ without a tool to push real yields low enough to adequately address the weakened nominal GDP outlook. JPY remained artificially high at a time when the US opted for sharply lower real yields. USDJPY had to decline, triggering JPY bullish secondround effects via JPY-based financial institutions increasing their FX hedge ratios and Japan’s retail sector cutting its carry trade exposures. Now the opposite seems to be happening. The managed JGB curve suggests rising inflation expectations are driving Japan’s real yield lower. The Fed reluctantly hiking rates may keep risk appetite supported but increase USD hedging costs.Financial institutions reducinghedge ratios and Japan’s household sector piling back into the carry trade could provide secondround JPY weakening effects

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Daily Financial News

Mexico raises interest rates, cites Trump as risk

The head of Mexico’s central bank says U.S. Republican candidate Donald Trump represents a “hurricane” sized threat to Mexico.

Banco de Mexico Gov. Agustin Carstens told the Radio Formula network Friday that a Trump presidency “would be a hurricane and a particularly intense one if he fulfills what he has been saying in his campaign.”

Trump has proposed building a wall along the border and re-negotiating the North American Free Trade Agreement.

Mexico’s central bank raised its prime lending rate by half a percent to 4.75 percent Thursday, citing “nervousness surrounding the possible consequences of the U.S. elections, whose implications for Mexico could be particularly significant.”

Mexico’s peso had lost about 6 percent in value against the dollar since mid-August. It recovered slightly after the rate hike

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Financial News

Africa’s first Fairtrade certified gold co-operative offers hope to gold miners living in poverty

Syanyonja Artisan Miners’ Alliance (SAMA) has become the first artisanal small scale mining co-operative in Africa to become Fairtrade certified, bringing much needed hope to impoverished communities who risk their lives to mine the rich gold seam that runs around Lake Victoria.

SAMA is one of nine previously informal groups from Uganda, Kenya and Tanzania which has benefitted from a pilot project launched by Fairtrade in 2013. This innovative program aims to extend the benefits of Fairtrade gold to artisanal miners across East Africa.

In that short time, SAMA has undergone training in business and entrepreneurship, as well as safe use of mercury, internal control systems, labour rights and better working conditions, health and safety and more. Previously, daily contact with toxic chemicals used to process gold meant members risked disease, premature births and even death.  Fairtrade gold was first launched in 2011, and SAMA now joins Fairtrade certified gold mines MACDESA, AURELSA and SOTRAMI in Peru.

The co-operative produces just 5 kg gold per year, but nevertheless has the potential to significantly benefit many people in the local community through better conditions through certification. It is expected that Fairtrade and organizations like Cred Jewellery will support the miners, ensuring their gold can be refined and made available to jewellers in the UK and other markets.

Gonzaga Mungai, Gold Manager at Fairtrade Africa said: “This is a truly momentous and historical achievement and the realisation of a dream that is many years in the making. Gold production is an important source of income for people in rural economies. Congratulations to SAMA, it sets a precedent which shows that if groups like this can achieve certification, then it can work for others right across the African continent.”

The Fairtrade Gold Standard encourages better practice and changes to come in line with international regulation around the production and trade of so-called ‘conflict minerals’. Under the Standard, miners are required to:

  • Uphold a human rights policy preventing war crimes, bribery, money laundering and child labour
  • Clearly represent where the minerals were mined
  • Minimise the risks of conflict minerals through robust risk assessments and collaboration across supply chains
  • Report to buyers and trading partners regarding the risks of conflict minerals

Now in its second phase, the programme will focus on supporting other mining groups in the region to access affordable loans and explore a phased approach to accessing the Fairtrade market, allowing more mining co-operatives across Africa to participate in the programme.

Gonzaga added: “Sourcing African metals from smallscale miners in the Great Lakes Region is the responsible thing to do. For a long time companies have avoided buying gold from this region, with devastating consequences for impoverished communities who were already struggling. It has driven trade deeper underground, as unscrupulous buyers pay lower prices and launder illegal gold into legitimate supply chains. That’s why we have chosen to work with these groups to help them earn more from their gold within a robust compliance system that offers social, environmental, and economic protections.”

The Fairtrade gold programme offers a small but scalable solution to sustainable sourcing of gold from the region in line with Section 1502 of the Dodd-Frank Act in the US, OECD Due Diligence Guidance and recent EU Supply-Chain Due Diligence proposals which could come into effect in 2016. This means that up to 880,000 EU firms that use tin, tungsten, tantalum and gold in manufacturing consumer products could be obliged to provide information on steps they have taken to identify and address risks in their supply chains for so-called ‘conflict minerals’.

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