Europe: Germany’s manufacturing PMI for September is expected at 07:55 GMT with a forecast of 60.6. The same index for all of Europe will be known at 08:00 GMT, and the UK will publish its at 09:00 GMT. The European Union will publish data on the unemployment rate for August at 09:00 GMT.
USA: Production PMI For September is expected to be published at 13:45 GMT. The Supply Management Institute will publish its own PMI at 14:00 GMT with a forecast of 57.5.
Europe: UK construction PMI for September will be known at 08:30 GMT.
USA: The American Petroleum Institute will publish its weekly assessment of stocks of raw and refined products at 20:35 GMT.
Europe: Markit Economics will publish PMI in the services sector in Germany, the Eurozone and the UK at 07:55, 08:00 and 08:30 GMT, respectively. The European Union will also report the latest retail sales data with a 0.2% decline forecast.
US: ADP data on non-farm employment for September are expected to be published at 12:15 GMT. Next come the general PMI and PMI in the service sector from Markit at 13:45 GMT. ISM non-manufacturing PMI is expected at 14:00 GMT. A weekly report is also expected to be published from the Energy Information Administration for stocks of raw and refined petroleum products.
Europe: The ECB will publish the meeting on the issue of monetary policy – the equivalent of “minutes” from the Fed. Investors will closely monitor this report in search of hints of monetary tightening in the coming months.
United States: Trade balance data is expected at 12:30 GMT with an expectation of a deficit of $ 44 billion. Industry orders for August are expected at 14:00 GMT.
Europe: Industry data for August in Germany is expected at 06:00 GMT. Later, Halifax house price index for September will be released with an increase forecast of 0.2%.
United States: The US dollar expects strong volatility. The newest employment report will be published at 12:30 GMT. This will include information on non-farm payrolls, average hourly earnings and unemployment. Analysts expect an increase of 0.2% in wages, an increase in the number of jobs by 130,000 and no change in the unemployment rate, which is now at 4.4%.