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A stronger dollar, lower inflation and a more dovish U.S. Federal Reserve may lead the central bank to increase rates twice in 2017, JP Morgan said.
Gold fell as the market focused on the central bank's move to extend its quantitative easing programme until the end of 2017.
Oil steadied above $50 a barrel despite doubts proposed OPEC production cuts would be sufficient to balance the market.
While black swans are inherently unpredictable, Nomura has pointed to 10 potential grey swans to worry about for 2017.
Tax and regulatory reform, as well as infrastructure projects, will help drive growth, Judy Shelton told CNBC.
The euro gained slightly on the dollar on Wednesday as investors focused on Thursday's European Central Bank meeting.
The bureau also said the number of hires and separations were little changed at 5.1 million and 4.9 million, respectively.
Upbeat U.S. data supported the view that the world's biggest economy may be strong enough for the Federal Reserve to raise interest rates.
U.S. government debt prices were higher on Wednesday as investors eyed economic data as well as the upcoming Fed meeting.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a flat open on Wednesday after another post-election rally in the previous session.
Jim Cramer went off the charts with the help of Rob Moreno, to measure the impact on interest rates, the dollar and inflation under Donald Trump.
Asian shares were higher, with Japan's benchmark index up on a Trump announcement that saw SoftBank shares gain smartly.
Experts scramble to factor Trump's corporate tax plans into the 2017 earnings equation.
U.S. government debt prices were mixed on Tuesday as investors digested economic data ahead of a potential interest rate hike.
U.S. equities rose, as a post-election rally continued, while investors digested data and braced for two key central bank meetings.
Rising interest rates and Trump's pro-growth policies will help major financial institution, Bank of America CEO Brian Moynihan tells CNBC.
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