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1/ SPRING MEETINGS
Financial policymakers from around the globe are preparing to convene -- virtually of course -- for the springtime meetings of the International Monetary Fund (IMF) and the World Bank. G20 nations' finance chiefs meet too on April 7.
The IMF will give a snapshot of the economic scars from the pandemic but it will also revise up forecasts for 2021 and 2022 growth.
The meetings will discuss a $650 billion push to boost - and possibly reallocate - the IMF's own currency, Special Drawing Rights, to support beleaguered economies.
The agenda also contains debt relief initiatives and questions on coordinating stimulus. Finally, governments and mulilateral organisations may face pressures to alleviate vaccine inequality between rich and poor countries.
-IMF to boost global outlook again, warns financial conditions uncertain
Graphic: World GDP https://fingfx.thomsonreuters.com/gfx/mkt/xklvyrwrqpg/World%20GDP.PNG
Dust is settling after the Archegos Capital meltdown but discussions will continue around leverage, risk-taking and disclosures on Wall Street.
Shares in companies such as ViacomCBS and Discovery Inc remain far below recent highs after the New York-based Archegos fund suffered a margin call, forcing banks to liquidate holdings.
Shares in banks exposed to the fund have been hit, in particular Credit Suisse and Nomura which were slower than rivals in exiting Archegos-linked positions. Shares in the duo are down around 20% since last Friday.
But many lenders acted as brokers for Archegos and there are fears that collective write-downs could exceed $6 billion.
Banks are benefiting from higher bond yields and steeper bond yield curves, but the upcoming results season will shed light on their financial health. Goldman Sachs reports on April 14, Credit Suisse on April 22 and Nomura on April 27.
-Global banks brace for losses from Archegos fallout
Graphic: Archegos wreck ripples through markets https://fingfx.thomsonreuters.com/gfx/mkt/nmopargjxva/Pasted%20image%201617228194762.png
The 400-foot Ever Given container ship, which ran aground in the Suez Canal on March 23, has been dislodged. But a queue of ships -- loaded ones headed for markets as well as empty ones returning to factories -- will take some days to clear.
The overall fallout may last weeks. Containerized goods worth almost $10 billion traverse the Suez daily, so the delays add to pressures on supply chains already strained by roaring demand for electronics, clothing, factory equipment and commodities.
Several global retailers were impacted, as well as auto firms' just-in-time supply chains.