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ZODIAC

Found 9 results

  1. US West Texas Intermediate dips below $100 per barrel for the first time since March 1
  2. Traders react on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE) in New York, US. REUTERS Video/Screenshot NEW YORK: Wall Street shares plunged on Monday as investors fled technology stocks amid resurgent trade war worries, with key indexes...
  3. LONDON: Cryptocurrencies plunged on Friday, with bitcoin at one point sliding below $8,000 and headed for its biggest weekly loss since December 2013, as worries about a regulatory clampdown globally sent investors scrambling to sell. The currencies have come off their lows but analysts said the sell-off was probably not over. This week?s slump brought the total market value of cryptocurrencies down to around $400 billion, half the high it reached in January, according to industry tracker Coinmarketcap.com. The market value of cryptocurrencies is calculated by multiplying the number of digital coins in existence by their price, although many question whether that is the right way to value them. Bitcoin, the biggest and best-known cryptocurrency, fell as much as 15 percent on Friday to a two-month low of $7,625 on the Luxembourg-based Bitstamp exchange BTC=BSP. It clawed back some losses and was down around 4.1 percent at $8,623.50 in mid-morning New York trading. The virtual currency is down by close to 25 percent this week and almost 40 percent in 2018. The second and third largest virtual currencies, Ethereum and Ripple, also plunged more than 20 percent at the session low, Coinmarketcap.com said. Ethereum was last down 18.2 percent, at $913.37, while Ripple last traded at 80 US cents, down 16.7 percent. Retail investors have poured money into digital coins, enticed by the huge run-up in prices. Regulators say cryptocurrencies are highly speculative and dangerous investments. On Thursday, India vowed to eradicate the use of crypto-assets, joining China and South Korea in promising to ban parts of the nascent market where prices have boomed in recent years. Social media website Facebook said this week it would ban cryptocurrency advertisements because many were associated with misleading or deceptive promotional practices. US regulators have sent a subpoena to two of the world?s biggest cryptocurrency players, Bitfinex and Tether. ?The growing confusion revolving around the Indian government?s view on cryptocurrencies sparked uncertainty, consequently exposing bitcoin to downside risks,? said Lukman Otunuga, research analyst at FXTM. ?Price action suggests that bears are clearly in control, with further losses on the cards as jitters over regulation erode investor appetite further,? he added. A massive $530 million hack of a Japanese cryptocurrency exchange last week renewed worries about the security of the industry. Critics of virtual currencies have called the run-up in prices a speculative bubble, but supporters of cryptocurrencies say short-term price volatility is to be expected, and the blockchain technology underpinning these assets maintains its power and value. Going back to 2011 and including the current selloff, bitcoin?s price has been halved nine times on the Bitstamp exchange before recovering. The last time was from November 2014 to January 2015.
  4. Jelena Ostapenko storms into second round of Australian Open 2018 MELBOURNE: The stark contrast in form between last year?s two first-time grand slam champions continued as Sloane Stephens was bundled out in the first round of the Australian Open, while Jelena Ostapenko stormed into round two on Monday. American Stephens enjoyed a fairytale run to win the U.S. Open last year ranked 83rd in the world but has not won a match since -- a run that continued with a 2-6 7-6(2) 6-2 defeat by China?s Zhang Shuai on Margaret Court Arena. Not that the 24-year-old was getting too down on herself. ?Even though I lost, I?m not too sad. Everything is good. Relax, everybody. It will be okay. Don?t worry. We will get back to having fun soon,? she told reporters. ?Just give me a little bit to regroup and we will be okay.? Unlike Stephens the 20-year-old Ostapenko, who blazed to the French Open title last June to become Latvia?s first grand slam champion, has suffered no such hangover. She backed up her Paris exploits to reach the Wimbledon quarter-finals and third round in New York, and looked every inch a title contender in a 6-1 6-4 defeat of Italian veteran Francesca Schiavone to open proceedings on Rod Laver Arena. Ostapenko, who had an edition of 55,000 stamps printed in her honour last year, all of which were sold in a day, trailed in the second set against the 37-year-old 2010 French Open champion, but clicked into gear to move through. Predictable defeat The seventh seed had lost in the first round of both her tournaments so far this year, but back on one of the sport?s grandest stages, she shone. ?I really enjoy to play on all center courts, especially when there is a lot of people watching and supporting me, I really love that feeling,? Ostapenko, who reached the third round here last year, told reporters. ?Of course it?s tough, especially after winning at the age of 20. Everybody wants to beat you,? she said. ?But on the other side, I have nothing to lose. I already won the grand slam. I just enjoy every match and show my best.? The 24-year-old Stephens lacks the firepower of Ostapenko and while her defeat by Zhang was classified as a first-day surprise, it was quite predictable against an accurate opponent who just missed out on a seeding. Sloane Stephens was bundled out in the first round of the Australian Open Stephens was assured in winning the first set and battled back from a break down in the second and served for the match at 5-4, only to be broken and dragged into a tiebreak. Zhang, who reached the quarter-finals in 2016 as a qualifier, dominated the decider with her pinpoint groundstrokes to send the 13th seed spinning out. Stephens was phlegmatic afterwards, laughing off questions about her loss of form. ?I wouldn?t call them tough times. Everyone is so depressed and so down,? she said. ?I will have the best Instagram picture when I finally snap this losing streak. ?Tennis is definitely a roller coaster. But I have learned to just not panic.?
  5. A Bitcoin (virtual currency) coin is seen in an illustration picture taken at La Maison du Bitcoin in Paris, France, June 23, 2017. Photo: Reuters file NEW YORK: Bitcoin fell sharply on Friday after a report from a Chinese news outlet said China was planning to shut down local crypto-currency exchanges, although analysts said this was just a temporary setback. Sources close to a cross regulators committee that oversees online finance activities told Chinese financial publication Caixin that authorities plan to shut key bitcoin exchanges in China. Reuters was not immediately able to verify the report. The news follows China?s move earlier this week to ban so-called ?initial coin offerings,? or the practice of creating and selling digital currencies or tokens to investors in order to finance start-up projects. Greg Dwyer, business development manager at crypto-currency trading platform BitMEX, said there was confusion on whether China would actually close bitcoin exchanges following the ICO ban. ?If this turns out to be true, then this sell-off is substantiated, and we could see further downside over the weekend, as it could mean the large bitcoin/Chinese yuan exchanges will need to halt trading,? he added. Bitcoin dropped to a low of $4,227 on the BitStamp platform and last traded at $4,314, down 6.5 percent. It hit a record high of nearly $5,000 on Sept. 2. Sharp losses such as Friday?s are par for the course for an asset like bitcoin, analysts said. Over the course of its eight-year history, bitcoin has on a daily basis risen as much as 18 percent and fallen as much as 13 percent. Still, bitcoin was still up nearly 346 percent this year. John Spallanzani, chief macro strategist at GFI Group, said Friday?s losses could be short-lived. ?Bitcoin is here to stay,? he said. Jehan Chu, a partner at Jen Advisors, a Hong Kong-based early-stage blockchain venture capital firm, noted that should China shut down bitcoin exchanges, it will not be the end of the crypto-currency world in the country. Blockchain, a digital ledger of transactions underpinning bitcoin, has leapt to prominence as it enable users to track and record assets across all industries. ?This is just China pressing the ?Pause button,? said Chu. A big part of bitcoin?s recent surge was the ICO craze, which exploded this year. Bitcoins and ether, another digital currency, are used to purchase tokens for ICOs. By mid-July, tech firms had raised about $1.1 billion in 89 coin sales this year, roughly 10 times more than in all of 2016, data from crypto-currency research firm Smith + Crown showed.
  6. File Photo NEW YORK: The British pound fell sharply Thursday after an exit poll suggested Prime Minister Theresa May´s Conservatives could lose their majority after losing seats in the general elections. The British currency was trading at $1.2751, down 1.5 percent from the day-before level. An exit poll released shortly after the vote ended showed conservatives were set to win 314 seats -- a loss of 16 -- followed by Labour on 266 -- a gain of 32 -- the Scottish National Party on 34 and the Liberal Democrats on 14.
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