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HONG KONG: Asian shares dropped and were set to snap a three-week winning streak on Friday, with Chinese property stocks on track for their worst week in 32 months, while oil prices were also headed for their first weekly loss since August.

While a retreat in oil prices has offered some relief, concerns about slowing growth and rising inflation weighed on market sentiment, analysts said.

Currency and bond market traders also struggled to make sense of major central banks' varied response to those problems. The Reserve Bank of Australia came into focus on signs it could be giving up on its yield curve control policy.

Futures pointed to a lower open in European and U.S. equity markets. The pan-region Euro Stoxx 50 futures were down 0.33% and FTSE futures shed 0.41% S&P 500 futures lost 0.5%, and Nasdaq futures fell 0.9% after Apple Inc and Amazon Inc posted results that missed expectations after Thursday's close.

"The background noise hasn't changed for the last few weeks, people are still concerned around stagflation, slowing growth numbers and rising inflation, but that's been priced more in the bond market than the equity market right now," said Kerry Craig, global market strategist at JPMorgan Asset Management.

"At the same time, you're having not exactly clear messaging from the central bank responses around the world." MSCI's broadest index of Asia-Pacific shares outside Japan lost 0.6% on Friday and was on track for a weekly loss of 1.6%. But the benchmark was still up 2% in October, on track for its best month since April.

Chinese blue chips bucked the trend, gaining 0.64%, but an index of Chinese real estate firms lost 4%, and was down nearly 12% on the week, the most since February 2018.

Chinese developers are struggling with liquidity problems, and proposals to trial a property tax is not helping sentiment even as regulators seek to contain the fallout centred around embattled China Evergrande Group.

Evergrande's shares lost 1.6% on Friday despite news it had met its second dollar-bond repayment obligation this month.

Japan's Nikkei rose 0.25% ahead of Sunday's lower house election in which the ruling party is expected to lose seats but the coalition government should remain safe.

CENTRAL BANKSAs inflation concerns grow, central banks' rate policies remain in focus.

There is growing speculation the Reserve Bank of Australia will struggle to stick to its guidance that rates are unlikely to rise until 2024 after it did not intervene to defend its 2024 bond yield target on Friday.

Markets had expected the RBA to buy its key April 2024 bond to defend its 0.1% target, as it had done last week, after a sharp bond-sell off took the yield to over 0.5% early on Friday.

As a result, Aussie bonds continued this week's sharp sell off, with yields on three-year bonds hitting 1.28% on Friday, their highest since mid-2019.