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apple developer enterprise account for rent( eye U.S. jobs report as stocks, FX dip on delta blues


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LONDON/HONG KONG - Stocks and emerging markets currencies edged down on Friday and oil headed for its biggest weekly loss since March, as nervousness over the spread of the COVID-19 Delta variant hit risk assets and crimped demand.

A key jobs report due later in the day is expected to deliver further signs of growth in the United States, soothing some of those concerns about the global economy and further boosting the rising dollar.

The benchmark STOXX index of European shares opened down 0.1%, following earlier falls in MSCI's broadest index of Asia-Pacific shares outside Japan as Chinese blue chips suffered from uncertainty over government policy.

The Thai baht led losses among emerging markets currencies, emblematic of how a surge in coronavirus infections and deaths in some countries around the world is hitting confidence in their currencies and economies.(Graphic:

China on Friday reported 124 confirmed cases for Aug. 5, its highest daily count for new coronavirus cases in the current outbreak, fuelled by a spike in locally transmitted infections. Authorities have imposed travel restrictions in some cities.

Thailand and Malaysia both reported record daily cases on Thursday.

"The Delta variants exposed the vulnerability of Asian economies as the overall vaccination rate is low in Asia," wrote analysts at Bank of America.

This is weighing on shares in Asia and while the MSCI Asian benchmark is up 1.6% this week, it is still down just over 10% from all time highs hit in February.

In contrast, the MSCI world shares index is just shy of a record high, which it hit on Wednesday.


U.S. stock futures, the S&P 500 e-minis, were down 0.05% on Friday after the S&P 500 closed at record levels the day before after a spate of strong corporate earnings and a further decline in U.S. unemployment claims.

Investors hoped for a further shot of confidence from the report on July employment data due 1230 GMT, expected to show robust gains albeit partly due to seasonal technical factors as much as underlying growth.

Treasury yields extended their gains, having earlier been helped by the healthy jobless claims report.

Benchmark 10-year Treasury note yields rose to 1.2432% approaching a week high, compared with its U.S. close of 1.217% on Thursday.

This had a knock-on effect for the dollar, which rose against the yen to a week high.

Oil prices rose on Friday but were still set for their biggest weekly loss since October after falls earlier in the week due to rising COVID-19 cases and a surprise build in U.S. crude stockpiles.

U.S. crude was $69.5 a barrel, up 0.47%. Brent crude was $71.76 per barrel, up 0.66%.


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