Marathon Macro Week 38

Navigating from Hawk to JellyFish Era

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Global Macro Trackers


The global economy, like nature's delicate dance, is in a perpetual state of flux. Recent developments have indicated a shift in the financial winds, with inflation rising again. According to the most recent Labour Department data, the annual inflation rate in the United States was 3.7% for the 12 months ending in August. This is an increase over the prior period, which experienced a 3.2% gain. The next inflation update is slated for October 12, and will include information on the rate of inflation for the 12 months ending September 2023.

The stock market favoured debt products such as convertible and high-yield bonds during the Hawk Era, which was marked by rising growth and lowering inflation. High beta, growth, small caps, mid caps, industrials, materials, and technology all thrived. This was a good age for many investors, with the stock market steadily rising.

However, as we enter the Jellyfish Era, characterized by slowing GDP and rising inflation, there is a shift in inclination toward long-term and intermediate-term obligations, as well as municipal bonds. The quality sector is projected to perform well in the business. Consumer staples, health care, utilities, and REITS are also expected to grow in popularity.

The ever-changing landscape of the stock market serves as a testament to the inherent volatility of economies. Our forecasting regime indicates that by October, we are well into the Jellyfish Era. We await confirmation from the DIMS on this transition. Over the next few months, we anticipate a slight rise in inflation.

We just took a week vacation from posting YouTube videos in order to improve our forecasting process. This break was necessary to allow us to provide a more exact and accurate projection of where things might fall in the future. We have been able to expand our forecasting ability to cover the BRICS (Brazil, Russia, India, China, and South Africa) and G7 countries thanks to our improved methodology.




South Africa

Investors can strategize effectively with technologies like DIMS providing vital insights. The goal is to be informed, diversify your investments, and always keep the broader picture in mind. Understanding the complexities of debt products and market segments will be critical as we negotiate the challenges of the Jellyfish Era.

The DIMS Daily Digest:

Awaiting the Jellyfish Era Confirmation

The Debt and Industry Market Segment (DIMS), with its forward-thinking approach, stands out as a beacon in this digital landscape. Through its daily dispatches on Twitter, DIMS offers a window into the dynamic world of the stock market, ensuring that its audience is always in the know.

The buzz was palpable when the market transitioned from the "Hawk Era" to the "Viper Era". Yet, recent indications from the global tracker, which once leaned distinctly towards the Viper side, now hint at a shift towards the Jellyfish contour. This has intensified the anticipation for a comprehensive confirmation from DIMS about the full-fledged arrival of the Jellyfish Era across all market facets.

While initial data pointed to the Viper Era's domination, the developing structure of the global tracker now hints to the Jellyfish Era's likely ascendancy. DIMS, on the other hand, has the final say. The financial community is waiting for DIMS's insights into the current market temperament, and they are excitedly updating their Twitter accounts.

Through My Own Eyes

The maestro of monetary policy, the United States Federal Reserve, finds itself in a stormy struggle with the unrelenting flow of inflation. Despite the economy's cooling embers, core inflation rises like a phoenix, defying predictions and logic.

Historically, the United States has gone through economic cycles, each with its own set of obstacles. The current situation, on the other hand, is analogous to a tightrope walker walking on a razor's edge. On one side, there is the abyss of uncontrollable inflation, and on the other, there is the approaching shadow of a recession. What is the paradox? Despite evidence that the larger economy is slowing, core inflation, which excludes volatile food and energy sectors, continues to rise. Even seasoned economists are baffled by this conundrum.

To grasp this, one must go into the pages of history. The Federal Reserve, widely regarded as the watchdog of the American economy, has a dual mandate: to guarantee maximum employment and price stability. However, the tools at its disposal, namely interest rates, are crude. They can cool an overheated economy but risk sending it into a slump. They can help a slow economy, but they also risk stoking the fires of inflation.

In the sociopolitical realm, inflation is about more than just numbers. It's a silent robber, slowly undermining the purchasing power of the average person. Consider a scenario in which a loaf of bread costs twice as much as it does now, yet wages stay flat. The prospect of such a future is terrifying. In an ironic twist, while high inflation is a scourge for the public, it is a windfall for the government, allowing it to repay obligations with devalued money.

The Federal Reserve's 2% inflation target, while relatively small, is a Herculean task. The difficulty is exacerbated by the absence of food and energy from the core inflation gauge, which is analogous to measuring the health of a tree by neglecting its roots.

The Debt and Industry Market Segment (DIMS) appears as a beacon in this delicate dance of numbers and policy, throwing light on the murky seas of the economy.

The Federal Reserve's fight against inflation highlights the fine line between policy and real-world impact. As the globe watches this drama unfold, the hope is for stability, even as the winds of change blow in unpredictable directions. With a probable recession on the horizon, the next two years promise to be defining in global economics.

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Chad O. Grant

Chad O. Grant

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