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Fundamental Data

Below is some of the latest fundamental data released by major economies around the world. The major components found are: COT Reports, GDP, interest rates, inflation rates, and unemployment data.

Why Fundamentals Matter

Fundamentals tell the story behind the market's moves. Fundamentals are a large component of what drives market prices higher or lower, and create some of the strongest trends

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Heatmap

GDP QoQ

Gross domestic product is a monetary measure of the market value of all the final goods and services produced in a specific time period.

United States (US Dollar)

Euro Area (Euro)

United Kingdom (Pound)

Japan (Yen)

Canada (Canadian Dollar)

Switzerland (Franc)

Australia (Australian Dollar)

New Zealand (New Zealand Dollar)

Interest Rates

An interest rate is the amount of interest due per period, as a proportion of the amount lent, deposited or borrowed. The total interest on an amount lent or borrowed depends on the principal sum, the interest rate, the compounding frequency, and the length of time over which it is lent, deposited or borrowed.

United States (US Dollar)

Euro Area (Euro)

United Kingdom (Pound)

Japan (Yen)

Canada (Canadian Dollar)

Switzerland (Franc)

Australia (Australian Dollar)

New Zealand (New Zealand Dollar)

Inflation Rates

Inflation is the rate at which the the value of a currency is falling and consequently the general level of prices for goods and services is rising.
The Federal Open Market Committee (FOMC) judges that inflation of 2 percent over the longer run, as measured by the annual change in the price index for personal consumption expenditures, is most consistent with the Federal Reserve's mandate for maximum employment and price stability. The closer an inflation rate is to 2%, the better, according to some.

United States (US Dollar)

Euro Area (Euro)

United Kingdom (Pound)

Japan (Yen)

Canada (Canadian Dollar)

Switzerland (Franc)

Australia (Australian Dollar)

New Zealand (New Zealand Dollar)

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Jobless Rate

The unemployment rate is the percent of the labor force that is jobless. It is a lagging indicator, meaning that it generally rises or falls in the wake of changing economic conditions, rather than anticipating them. When the economy is in poor shape and jobs are scarce, the unemployment rate can be expected to rise. When the economy is growing at a healthy rate and jobs are relatively plentiful, it can be expected to fall.

United States (US Dollar)

Euro Area (Euro)

United Kingdom (Pound)

Japan (Yen)

Canada (Canadian Dollar)

Switzerland (Franc)

Australia (Australian Dollar)

New Zealand (New Zealand Dollar)

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