Complete Intelligence


The Powell Recession Is Here

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The spread between the 2-year and 10-year US treasuries has widened with markets saying that a Powell recession is here. We speak to Tony Nash, CEO of Complete Intelligence as to whether he agrees. We also ask him if the recent aggressive job cuts by the tech and now finance sector will be part of the Federal Reserve’s decision-making process at the next FOMC meeting.



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BFM 89.9. 7:06 Thursday, eight of December. And of course, you’re listening to the Morning Run with Chong Tjen San and I’m Wong Shou Ning. But in the meantime, let’s recap how global markets closed yesterday.

For US markets, the Dow closed flat, the S&P 500 was down by 0.2%. It’s the fifth consecutive day of declines and the Nasdaq was down 0.5%. In Asian markets, they were all in the rip. Nikkei was down 0.7%, Hang Seng was down 3.2%, the Shanghai Composit was down 0.4%, the Straits Times Index was down 0.8% and the FBM KLCI was down 0.3%.

So joining us on the line to tell us where markets are heading, we have Tony Nash, CEO of Complete Intelligence. Good morning, Tony. Always good to speak to you. I want to start with Treasuries for a change, and the two-year and ten-year treasury rate spread is currently very wide. Is the bond market already telling us that a Powell recession is here?


Well, yeah, I think that’s part of it. I think that’s contributed to a lot of the discussion around the kind of perceived inevitability of a recession in 2023. And what we’ve been saying for months is we’re already there. We already saw negative GDP numbers in the US in the first two quarters of this year. The holdout is jobs. And now that we’re starting to see, some say, turnover in the jobs front, meaning it’s still strong, but it’s not as strong as it was two months ago, there is a feeling that we’re definitely headed in that direction.


And Tony, I like to tap your expertise on all market. The market is quite divided as to what the G7 price cap and the EU ban on Russian seabourn all will do to oil prices and crude supplies in the coming months. Can you give us some insights?


Yeah. So what’s happening actually today, Xi Jinping landed in Saudi Arabia for a meeting with GCC leads and Saudi Arabian government. So what’s happening in the oil market is the OPEC countries are being very open about the fact that China is the main price setter for global oil markets. And that really is kicking off with that meeting in the Middle East today. That’s been known for some time, but it hasn’t been as explicit and overt as it is today. We’re seeing more supply with things like Venezuelan crude coming on for the US. But we’re also seeing the price cap for Russia and which we know, pretty much know won’t work. Europeans will find a way to circumvent it, Russians will find a way to get crude on the market. And so that’s why we’re seeing weakness in crude prices.


But at the same time, Tony, we are seeing more positive news coming out of China. They are easing a range of COVID restrictions, including allowing people to quarantine at home rather than in centralized camps, suggesting that the economy is slowly easing out of the Zero COVID policy. Shouldn’t that be a reason for all prices to go up then?


Well, I think it will. And if you look at futures I looked a few days ago and a few months out, there’s definitely expectations for higher oil prices. But right now, if we’re looking at spot markets, there really isn’t that much expectation of things moving. So when you look beyond February, for example, there is an expectation that China opens. And yes, that is very positive for crude prices and that is one of the most important economic events in the world. We’re waiting for it, we all need it, whether you’re in Asia or the US or Europe. China opening is good for everybody, but it will be positive commodity prices and it will push those prices up.


Okay. How else can we position for this eventual reopening in terms of our portfolio? What should we be looking at?


Well, if we look at things like industrial metals, like copper, we’ve seen some really interesting action copper over the past few days on expectations of China opening up. Over the past, say, probably three or four days, we’ve seen some interesting action in Chinese tech and there’s expectation that Chinese tech and consumer goods will be very positive in the coming months. So we’re seeing that in equity prices right now. So those are some areas that I would look at and be paying attention to because they’ve already proven to have some positive traction. But that will likely improve as China’s opening accelerates.


And Tony still sticking to the topic of oil and energy commodities, the UK instituted a windfall tax on oil and gas recently. Why have they decided to go down that route? And what effect will that have on energy companies with major investments there?


Yeah, this came right after the COP meeting and it was a very populist move by the UK government, very populous move by the UK government. It didn’t make any sense commercially and it doesn’t make any sense in terms of energy strategy. We’ve already seen companies like Total and Shell pull back on announced investments that they plan to make in the UK and it’s already making energy prices higher in the UK. So I think the UK government’s calculation there was, we’re going to make a populist move and get some voters behind us, but it was really a really stupid move and they’re going to have to do an about face on that within a few months.


Okay, let’s talk about job cuts or the possibility of it. Yesterday we saw a raft of top US bankers warning of layoffs and freezing when it comes to hiring. What does this then mean for the US labor market?


We already saw this start in tech a couple of months ago and it’s just kind of cascading out to other industries. Right. And so first they announced job freezes. Then they announced job cuts, usually, right? And it’s in things like in banks, it starts in mortgages because house buying has slowed. And it’ll go into other areas, of course. And we’ve seen this in media, too, with BuzzFeed, and there are issues at other media companies because they’re having to compete in those CPM rates, meaning those advertising rates are declining because places like Facebook and Netflix and other places are getting more competitive on advertising. So it just means that companies have to get more productive.

So whether they’re tech companies or banks or media firms, companies are having to get more productive. What we saw through COVID generally, was margin expansion for companies. A lot of companies profits through, say, mid 2020 continued to expand because companies didn’t have to pay for certain things, but they could charge higher prices because people were working from home. They didn’t have to pay for certain things, but yet they could charge higher prices. What we’re seeing now is with wages rising as fast as they are and staying there, companies are having to pay more all around.

And the markets like mortgages or advertising or tech or whatever, they’re not where they were a year ago. So they’re having to cut heads. And you look at Facebook cutting like 13, 14% of their workforce. Look at what these other guys are doing. They’re realizing they’re way overstaffed given where we’re going in 2023.


Okay, so how does this then inform the Fed decision when they meet this month for the FOMC meeting? Because employment is another indicator that they watch is part of their twin mandate, isn’t it?


It is. It’s one of their mandates. So there are a couple of things that I’m watching. So first, last week we saw the jolts. This is the job openings, okay? And with jolts, we saw that really turn over, meaning the job openings has declined. Now, it’s still strong, but it’s really turned over in terms of we’re not the highest anymore. That was probably two months ago. So we’re starting to see a decline in the number of job openings and the rate of growth of job openings. And when you look at the employment data that came out, the strength in jobs is really in, say, lower level services and health care. Okay? So it’s not necessarily in the higher level, higher earning jobs as it was, say, a year ago. So we’re seeing I’m sorry to put it this way, but kind of lower quality jobs come through, and that’s when we can tell that it’s weakening. Those are the last to be strong before going into recession. They’re the first to be strong as you’re coming out of it. So what is the Fed looking at? Well, Powell talked about the lag effects of monetary policy at his Brookings speech last week.

And so I think the Fed is being really sensitive to the lag effects of their policy, and they’re likely going to still go with 50 basis points this month and next month.


All right, thank you very much. That was Tony Nash, CEO of Complete Intelligence, telling us at least forecasting what the Fed is going to do at the next FOMC meeting.

But very quickly, I want to talk about one stock that was really a bit of a COVID pandemic winner, and that is Gamestop. So their fiscal third quarter sales declined while its cash pile sharply dwindled as the brick and mortar retailer had been working to expand its digital presence. Now, for no reason, this stock actually went up. A lot to do with retail investors who just wanted to like, very bullish on this counter. But although the fundamentals weren’t great, there.

Was a documentary on this Gamestop, actually on Netflix. I watched. It was really interesting. So if you’re interested to see what really happened and how they actually lure retailers in and the retail battle between institutional investors and all the renowned hedge funds and how retailers actually trumped in the end, but maybe not in the end, for the moment, it is actually a very interesting documentary or show to watch on Netflix.

Well, because it’s one of those odd stocks, there isn’t much coverage. There’s actually three analysts, they all have a sell on this. Target price is $6. This morning. During regular hours, the stock was actually down one dollars and $0.13 is $22.26. And if you’re wondering whether who won in the end, don’t think the retailers won because on a year to date basis, the stock is down 40%. But up next, we’ll cover the top stories in the newspapers and portals. Stay tuned for that. BFM 89.9 the world market watch, is.

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The Fed & ECB Playbooks: What are they thinking right now? (Part 1)

Geopolitics experts Albert Marko and Nick Glinsman are back on QuickHit for a discussion on the Federal Reserve, the ECB, and central banks. What are they thinking right now?


Albert Marko advises financial firms and some high net worth individuals on how politics works in D.C.. He worked with congressional members and their staff for the past 15 to 20 years. In his words, Albert basically is a tour guide for them to figure out how to invest their money.


Nick Glinsman is the co-founder and CIO of EVO Capital LLC. He does a lot of writing and some portfolio management. He was a macro portfolio manager in one of the big micro funds in London for quite a few years. Prior to that, Nick was with Salomon Brothers. Now, he concentrates on providing key intel, both economics and politics on a global level to finance managers and politicos.


You can go here for Part 2 of the discussion.



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This QuickHit episode was recorded on July 29, 2021.


The views and opinions expressed in this The Fed & ECB Playbooks: What are they thinking right now? (Part 1) QuickHit episode are those of the guest and do not necessarily reflect the official policy or position of Complete Intelligence. Any contents provided by our guest are of their opinion and are not intended to malign any political party, religion, ethnic group, club, organization, company, individual or anyone or anything.


Show Notes


TN: Today we’re talking about central banks and given where we are in “the cycle”, whatever that means at this point, post or late Covid, we’ve had waves of support coming from finance ministries and treasuries and central banks around the world. Central banks seem to be in a very weird position right now. So I’d really love to understand your point of view particularly what the Fed and the ECB thinking about right now and what are some of the biggest dilemmas they have? Nick, if you want to go first and frame that out a little bit and then Albert, will obviously go to you.


NG: Well, given how long I’ve been doing this, I’m more of a traditional, black coated central bank watcher. And I would say a couple of key comments to make right now is I think they’ve lost their independence to a large extent. Harder for the ECB to lose its independence. But with the commission, you have that loss.


I also think that we are, defective monetary financing. And again, I’ll go back to the ECB, who literally for the last month, for everything that was issued in Europe and this reluctance by the Fed to, even they admit talking about talking about tapering, but this reluctance to even consider a pullback on the mortgage-backed securities. The jest, pretty much the same, and it’s very clear with a lot of the actions that I’m in, my interpretation is, one, they’re working in cahoots with the political arm.


So treasury in the US, commission in Europe. Bank of England is a slight exception about to happen, but we can cover that later. So that’s clearly going on. And I think now Albert might do a lot of work together and I think this Albert came out with a comment a while back saying Yellen wants six trillion dollars fiscal. And the excuse that was given, aside from the political bias, was the Treasury market needs it.


And interesting enough, we saw the change to the Repos yesterday. This was after criticism by a committee that was published in the F.T. yesterday. And even Bill Dudley’s commented on Today suggesting that a lot more work needs to be done to ensure that the normal functioning of the plumbing behind the form of safe assets.


So it’s clear to me that things are being worked on in a politically coordinated way that impacts monetary policy. Now, I think they’ve got themselves into an economic or policy black hole. I think the mind set, and it’s been like this since probably ’08, which is they’re not prepared to accept the economic cycle anymore.


So back to one of my previous appearances on on your pod, the Fed not doing anything? Yeah, it seems to me that that’s an acceptable process, regardless of inflation is way above their forecast. And forecasting that’s a whole ‘nother bad area for the… Fed’s forecasts are terribly wrong. The ECB’s forecasts have been wrong for, you know, since time immemorial.


The ECB is more dangerous because they have a bias that keeps them on their policy’s wreck.


TN: So first on forecasts, if any central bankers are watching, I can help you with that. Second, when you say they don’t believe in the business cycle anymore, do you mean the central banks or do you mean the political folks?


NG: The central banks and government. I mean, funnily enough, I’m reading a biography on Jim Baker right now. And when you look at Reagan, when he came in and Volcker, economic data was pretty bad back at the beginning of the 80s. That. No way, no politician is prepared to accept that anymore. To be honest, I think the central bankers are prepared to accept that anymore. Any of the people leading the central banks being political appointees, of course.


TN: So this is kind of beyond a Keynesian point of view, because even Keynesians believed in a business cycle, right?


NG: It’s a traditional Keynesian point of view. The modern day, neo Keynesian, yes, you’re right. Way beyond what they’re thinking.


TN: There’s a lot of detail in that, and I think we could spend an hour talking about every third thing you said there. So I really do appreciate that. Albert. Can you tell us both Fed and ECB, what are they thinking about right now? What are the trade offs? What are the fears they have?


AM: We’ll start with the ECB. The ECB is not even a junior player right now in the central bank world. I know people want to look at the EU and say, oh, it’s a massive trading bloc, so and so. But the fact is, that it’s completely insolvent. Besides the Germans and maybe the French in some sectors, there’s nothing else in Europe that’s even worth looking at at the moment.


As for the ECB’s standpoint, you know, they’re still powerless. I mean, the Federal Reserve makes all the policy. They first will talk to the Anglosphere banks that are on the dollar standard basically. I mean, the Pound and the Australian dollar and whatnot. They’re just Euro Dollar tentacles. But, for the ECB, they’re frustrated right now because they see that the Euro keeps going up and their export driving market is just taking a battering at the moment. But they can’t do anything because the Fed goes and buys Euros on the open market to drop the price of the Dollar to promote the equities in the United States. And that’s just happening right now.


When it comes to the Fed, we have to look at what is the Fed, right? Normally what everyone is taught in school is that they are an independent entity that looks over the market and so on and so forth. Right. But these guys are political appointees. These guys have money and donors. They play with both political parties. Right now, the Democrats have complete control of the Federal Reserve. And everyone wants to look at Jerome Powell as the Fed chair, but I’ve said this multiple times on Twitter, the real Fed chair is Larry Fink. He’s got Powell’s portfolio under management of BlackRock. He’s the one making all the moves on the market, with the market makers and coordinating things behind the scenes. He’s the guy to look at, not Jerome Powell.


I mean, have anyone even watched Jerome Powell’s speech yesterday? It was appalling. He was overly dovish. That’s the script that he was written. He’s not the smart guy in this playing field, in this battleground.


TN: He needs a media training, actually. I think.


AM: He’s being set up to be scapegoated for a crash. He’s just no one to show. He’s a Trump appointee. So next time there’s a crash, whether it’s one week from now or one month from now, it’s going to be pointed on him that, you know, he’s the Fed chair. Look at the Fed chair. Don’t look at everything else that the political guys have made and policies in the past four or five years that have absolutely just decimated the real economy.


TN: This time reminds me, and I’m not a huge historian of the Fed, but it really reminds me of the of the Nixon era Fed where Nixon and his Fed chair had differences and they were known, and then the Fed chair ended up capitulating to do whatever Nixon wanted to get back in his good graces. Does that sound about right?


AM: No, that’s a perfect example. I mean, this idea that’s floated around by economists that economics and politics are separate entities is absolute fantasy. And it just it doesn’t exist in the real world.


NG: Just to pop in on this one because actually there is a new book out which I started three days at Camp David. Because it’s coming up to 50 years since that decision of the gold standard. Now, it’s just interesting you brought it up, because if you think of one of the rationales for coming off the gold standard, there’s several, but one that struck me as I was reading actually the review, the back cover show Percy.


This enables the government to stop printing in terms of fiscal, fiscal, fiscal. That’s what it did in effect. First of all, that’s one of the biggest arguments against people who argue for a return to the gold standard because that would decimate things or cryptos being in a limited supply of crypto as the new reserve currency because the gain that would be pulling against the elastic and you wouldn’t get, the economy would just boom. Right.


So that’s where I think it’s just huge, you know. I’ve always said that actually what we have is what we’re going to ultimately see is exactly the same cost that came with Lyndon Johnson paying for the Vietnam War, Covid. And then the Great Society, which is Joe Biden’s what I call social infrastructure and green ghost plan. So. Going back to that, Nixon was paying part of the price for all of that. With Volcke right. So I actually sit there thinking, well. There are similarities right now, and we’re seeing effectively a central bank and the Treasury, wherever you want to look, untethered from what used to be, well before I started in this business, to be part of the discipline. But even when they came off the gold standard, there was discipline. As you referred earlier, to, traditional Keynesians believed in the economic cycle of boom, bust. You know, boom, you tap the brakes a little bit, take the punch all the way. That’s gone.


That is to me what’s gone on recently, I don’t know whether you would say since the 08 or more recently is the equivalent of that ’73 meeting where they came off the gold standard. People just said no more cycles. Tapping the brakes and now the central banks are in a hole and politicized, they’re not independent because there are no.


AM: Yeah, yeah, that that’s real quick, Tony. That’s exactly right. I mean, even like, you know, I was on Twitter saying we’re going to go to 4400. We’re going to go to 4400 and people are like “No way. We’re in a bear market. This thing’s going back down 37, whatever charts and whatever Bollinger bands they want to look at. But the fact is because of the politics has a necessity to pump the market and then crash it to pass more stimulus packages. The only way was to go up to 4400 plus, right.


TN: Right. OK, now, with all of that in mind, Nick, you did a piece recently about the Fed and housing and some of the trade offs that they’re looking out looking at with regard to the housing market. Now, housing is an issue in Australia. It’s an issue in the UK. It’s an issue in the US and other places. Can you walk us through a little bit of your kind of reasoning and what you were thinking about with regard to the Fed and housing?


Could This Be The Tail End Of The Bull Run?

In this BFM The Morning Run episode, Tony Nash explains what’s happening in the US markets, particularly the tail end of the bull run. Will value stocks improve now as compared to the growth stocks? How about stay-at-home stocks VS cyclicals? Also discussed are currencies, USD against the Japanese Yen and Chinese Yuan, and the labor market.


This podcast first appeared and originally published at on April 1, 2021.


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Show Notes


WSN: Good morning, Tony. Now, is it likely that the U.S. indices will run out of steam for the moment? I mean, pausing to take stock of the earnings, are equity markets gravitating to what’s stay at home stocks or cyclicals?


TN: The problem with where we are now is that all value was stretched. Monetary policy and stimulus have really pushed money into equity markets as the remaining stimulus checks are distributed, meaning a lot of those stimulus checks are in the mail right now in the post going to homes in the US. So there’s a lot of investment expected and pushing against maybe the downdraft in equity markets. So I don’t think it’s really a question of stay at home versus cyclicals. It’s really a question of where is that value?


I don’t think it’s a sector question. It’s really an individual stock picking question. And that’s the problem. It’s not a sector market. It’s not a market wide phenomenon. We really have to understand where there is value because we’re in the very tail end of a bull market.


PS: Previously, it was the long and now five year Treasury treasuries are inching up. What impact will an upward shift of the whole yield curve have on equities?


TN: I think we’re seeing equities try to climb higher, but we’re not quite getting. The five year is up over five percent today on an incremental basis was up five point six percent. The 10 year is up two point three percent today. So, you know, there are a lot of risks out there. Ongoing Covid risk. France just closed down again today. There are geopolitical risks with the US and China and other geopolitical risks, of course, Syria and so on.


Iran, business supply chain risks. So, you know, with yields rising and the pressure on equity markets to rise as well, we believe that there’s going to come a point where equity markets break and we’re going to start to see see a decline in equity markets. So yields will rise in the U.S. and equity markets will inevitably decline, and that will likely bring some other global markets with it.


WSN: OK, Tony, let’s shift the conversation to currencies, because the U.S. dollar has really made some strident gains against both the Chinese yen and the Japanese yen. I just want to know, why are these two currencies taking such a beating in particular?


TN: Well, both currencies strengthened quite a bit in Q3 of twenty twenty and stayed strong until recently. CNY had been below seven and a bit well actually just above seven and it climbed to almost six point four versus the US dollar. So there’s been a lot of strength in both, as you say, Chinese and Japanese currencies. What’s happened while we’ve had those depreciated currencies is an accumulation of inventories of commodities like industrial metals. We’ve seen the copper price rise dramatically, for example.


And so as we see treasuries rise in the US, and that brings dollar strength, we’re seeing those manufacturers and those guys who’ve been building their commodity inventories in East Asia really slow down on those purchases and their future commitments. So we’ll likely see a lot of those currencies stabilize and weaken a bit more we don’t expect. A dramatic weakening from here, we don’t expect the US dollar to appreciate dramatically more, say, for the next few months. So we’re kind of in a range, we believe, for both.


We do see the CNY, for example, devaluing to say six point six to six point seven. And then, you know, we’ll kind of stabilize in that range unless there’s a dramatic impact.


PS: So a correction is in inventory levels readjust. Can I just shift your attention to oil? Because oil prices are at levels near the break even point for US shale producers. Are you expecting to see a resumption of shale activity this year?


TN: Well, yeah, we you know, living in Texas, we see a lot of shale activity here. So we do expect it to start slowly. But that business runs in a way where if we’re chasing price, more of those shale firms will come online pretty quickly, actually. So, you know, with the ability for shale to turn off and turn on so quickly, we believe that the prices will be range bound if there’s upward price pressure, you know, all things held equal.


If there’s you know, if there isn’t a major geopolitical issue in the Middle East or isn’t a major geopolitical issue in Asia or something, we think that will be fairly wrage range bound as those as those guys come back online. The shale producers.


WSN: Meanwhile, Tony, U.S. numbers, job numbers excuse me, are out on Friday. Are they expected to show a robust recovery in labor markets, in your opinion? Like what sectors grew the fastest in terms of employment?


TN: Well, you know, we’re starting to see quite a lot more capacity in airlines, although we don’t expect a lot of hiring there. The services around, say, travel and hospitality, they were devastated in twenty twenty. And we expect some of those jobs to come back online. We expect to see some restaurant jobs, some of those services jobs to come back online. That’s where we typically see these things come back first, relatively kind of lower wage, but more flexible workforces.


And so we’ll see activity there first. Tourism in the US obviously still isn’t up to what it was, but we have started to see some impact back in tourism. So I would expect to see some some interesting numbers there.


WSN: OK, thank you for your time. That was Tony Nash, CEO of Complete Intelligence, sadly reminding us that this is maybe the tail end of the bull run that we had been enjoying.


It was a very short one, is that it honestly, in March 2020 when markets collapsed and then because of the concerted, synchronized monetary policies that we saw around the world, central banks really pushing rates to ultra low equity markets rallied and rallied till now.


So he thinks we’re in the tail end and we should stop beginning to look at value stocks as opposed to growth stocks.


PS: And I think specific sector specific stocks, in fact, actually.


WSN: Yeah.


PS: It’s kind of very good.


Go for the jugular on specific things.


WSN: Yeah. I think you really do need to take a very bottom up approach as opposed from the top down approach. If you’re talking about the tail end of a bull cycle, what is also worrying is that he does say that with increasing yields in the U.S. and even on the shotted to bonds, which is the five year bonds, lightly equity markets, those are going to face another round of correction. And it’s not just going to be the U.S. it’s going to be other global markets as a result, because let’s face it, we take the cue from the U.S., right?


PS: Yeah.


WSN: If there is a shock there, there’s a shock around the world.


But what does it mean for Malaysia markets? Because yesterday we had a really terrible, terrible day.


And when I look at Bloomberg now and I’m trying to understand what caused the decline, it was really very much glove driven. Topcliffe hoteling, super Max, all coming under selling pressure as a result, took the index along with it, saying it was also the case for the telco sector. Zaatar was also down. Maxi’s was also down. There was actually no stock among the IBM, Kilsyth, the three component stocks, none were in the green. So clearly bad day.


We were down two point to two percent. And on original, on a year to day basis, we are actually down more than three percent.


PS: It’s incredible. I think also the conversation about currency is going to play. So we were talking to Tony about Japan and China. You heard and we saw disconsolately in Turkish I now emerging market currencies are going to all kind of a fall out in the short term.


WSN: Is there going to be a question of, you know, shift from emerging markets into developed markets? That’s the big question. But in about a few minutes, in light of April Fool’s Day, we’ll be speaking to resolve. Then Gizzle, comedian and the co-founder of Crack House Comedy Club. Stay tuned for that BFM eighty nine point nine.