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Home / Business / Apple will buy Tesla and other outrageous predictions from Saxo Bank

Apple will buy Tesla and other outrageous predictions from Saxo Bank



After a sharp rise in stock prices on Monday after the trade agreement between the US and China, investors' doubts creep in again.

"Instead of an agreement, we would call the result in Buenos Aires a stepping stone to success," said Charalambos Pissouros, senior market analyst at JFD Brokers. He hopes, however, that "through a round of negotiations, the two countries will be brought closer to a final deal that will likely make market participants happy and encourage them to increase their risk," he adds.

Is it really crazy to believe that? 2019 will bring peace on the trade front? Because it can not get worse, right? Well, indeed … our call of the day of Saxo Bank sees another major problem for 201

9 – as everyone starts "paying the piper for our wrong turns".

"The big credit cycle is already showing signs of being under pressure at the end of 2018 and will break through the developed markets next year as central banks are put back on the drawing board. After all, the pressure for money since 2008 has only dug a deeper debt hole and it has now outgrown its mandate, "said Steen Jakobsen, chief economist at Saxo Bank.

This call is consistent with Saxo's annual list of "outrageous predictions" – events that are unlikely but that could really shake up the investment world if they did. Here are some highlights:

1) Apple

AAPL, -1.76%

receives funding for the purchase of Tesla

TSLA, + 1.46%

at $ 520 per share. Peter Garnry, head of Saxo's equity strategy, says it's not a far-fetched idea because Apple has $ 237 billion in cash and "needs to expand its ecosystem."

"Apple has the financial strength to meet Elon Musk's wildest dreams, ensuring that Tesla does not have to make short-term cash flow generation investments," says Garnry.

2) Netflix

NFLX, + 0.22%

hit by a Crunch Crash Crash, Garnry believes that 2019 "will plunge the credit dominos in the US corporate bond market, starting with GE, which Finally, Chapter 11 will shock the financial system, and as the market realizes that the Fed has exacerbated financial conditions too much, companies' financing costs are rising, affecting Netflix and uglyly highlighting the company's leverage. Worse still, a negative chain reaction is spreading from corporate bonds to high-yield bonds, leading to a "black Tuesday for ETFs hitting the US high-yield market."

3) POTUS fires Fed chief Jerome Powell off Johno Hardy, head of Saxo's FX strategy, offers this scenario: The next summer, the interest rate hike in December turned out to be bad, as the US Treasury and the stock of Wall Street fell off a cliff. Powell is being challenged by Trump in favor of Minnesota Fed President Neel Khashkari, known as the Great Enabler. Inflation rises to 6%, Fed policy remains at 1% and savers become losers.

Opinion: The stock market flashed President Trump and the Powell of the Fed

As for the rest of this list: well, it involves a debt jubilee for the EU, sterling becomes a political turnaround and parity a Brexit confusion, Germany enters recession, Australia nationalizes its four major banks; and, yikes, a solar storm that causes $ 2 trillion worth of damage. Read the entire list – of course with the lights here.

The Market

The S & P

SPX, -0.69%

Dow

DJIA, -0.76%

and Nasdaq

COMP, -0.60%

are all lower in the previous month after a trade-affirmed rally on Monday.

Read: The stocks with the best performance in the rally of Monday

crude oil

USA: CLU8

climbs, gold

USA: GCU8

Inches higher and the dollar

DXY, -0.31%

falls, especially against the pound

GBPUSD, + 0.2279%

in some Brexit headlines (see Buzz).

See the Market Snapshot column for the latest actions.

Europe

SXXP, -0.71%

has failed and Asia had a mixed day with the Nikkei 225

NIK, -2.39%

dropped 2.4%.

Bitcoin

BTCUSD, + 3.84%

some say it will soon be worthless, hovers below $ 4,000.

Read: Which markets will be closed on Wednesday, the day of mourning, for the 41st President?

The Graph

Following is the yield curve, which some may argue has an adverse impact on risk appetite, such as our chart of the flattening of the US Treasury Bonds (especially for shorter bonds ) Maturities) is illustrated by The Daily Shot.



The Daily Shot

"Reversing the curve, which suggests that markets are pricing in the coming years, may have alarmed investors who previously viewed the US economy as very optimistic," said the lead analyst Craig Erlam at OANDA, in a message to the customers.

The Buzz

Speaking of Apple, stock prices have fallen after HSBC withheld their purchase. They said it was "too late for sale, too early to buy".

Exclusive: Marriott

MAR, -0.96%

states that it pays to replace a passport if it turns out that a massive hack of 500 million people is going that far. In the meantime, the Q & A community Quora community says data breaches may have impacted the data of 100 million users.

Read: How to protect your personal information while traveling

The Marlboro cigarette maker Altria

MO, -0.19%

talks to the marijuana maker Cronos

CRON, + 5.80%

on an investment. Cronos rises in this message.

Richter throws a key in CVS Health Care

CVS, -0.39%

Acquisition of Aetna.

After some social media outbursts, "friends" will continue to live on Netflix

NFLX, + 0.22%

another year.

A high-ranking lawyer at the European Court of Justice says that the United Kingdom can lift the Brexit decision, a message that has pushed the British pound higher. For example, Prime Minister Theresa May's Brexit recommendation already looks dead in the water in an upcoming parliamentary vote.

Random reads

France is ready to yield to the yellow vest's unrest and mop up on fuel trains

Paul Manafort attempted to broker a deal to bring Ecuador to hand over to Julian Assange

Investing Financial Chaos

The amusement park in New Jersey is closed, but a huge swinging ship is yours for $ 95,000.

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