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30 janv. 2018

How central bank exit strategies could affect your portfolio 



The Fed at the forefront

After a decade of unprecedentedly loose monetary policy, the Fed hiked rates three times in 2017 and, by the end of the year, had also begun reducing the size of its balance sheet. It was able to do so because of the strong growth of the US economy. Though there is no guarantee growth will continue, this strength shows no sign of waning just yet so we expect further rate hikes this year, starting in March. The only question is how many, with three currently looking likeliest in our view. Higher growth could force the Fed to act faster.


Next in line: the ECB

Other major central banks look likely to follow in the Fed’s footsteps, and first in line is the ECB. For the moment it’s still adding to its balance sheet by buying assets as part of its quantitative easing programme, although it’s doing so more slowly: it has reduced its monthly purchases from EUR 60 billion to EUR 30 billion. What’s more, it has stated it will conclude these purchases by the end of September.

When it comes to tightening policy, the ECB remains well behind the Fed, with its key policy rate still at 0%. It’s said it will only start raising rates well after the conclusion of its asset purchases, which means hikes are unlikely before 2019 in our opinion. Should growth surprise to the upside, don’t rule out a late 2018 hike.  


Next in line: the ECB

Source: Lyxor Cross Asset  Research January 2018 


Tightening further over the horizon in Japan

After the ECB, the Bank of Japan is likely to be next. It hasn’t really discussed reducing its asset purchases in earnest yet, but it does seem to have been testing the water in recent weeks by referring to a form of tapering. We believe this remains some way off however:  formal announcements are unlikely until the second half of this year, with actual implementation taking place in 2019.


The BoE strikes out on its own (for now)

The Bank of England is something of an outlier as it battles the uncertainties of Brexit.  Much depends on the UK’s progress towards a good trade deal with the EU: should this materialise, it would open the door to rate hikes further down the line.


A mixed picture in emerging markets

What about monetary policy in the emerging world? There’s a difference between those economies compelled to follow Fed policy – Korea has recently hiked rates, for example – and those like China, which have a greater degree of independence.

Inflation is fairly moderate in China so its central bank hasn’t felt the need to hike rates at the same pace as the Fed and is currently adopting a neutral stance. Inflation is higher in countries like Turkey and South Africa so they could see hikes over the coming months. Look out for India, where the central bank is turning more hawkish. Elsewhere, the Brazilian and Russian central banks remain in a very accommodative mood.


The implications for investors

Should investors be worried about the end of ultra-loose monetary policy? We’re concerned about its implications for fixed income, but more sanguine about the outlook for equities.


Bearish on bonds...

We’re increasingly cautious on fixed income and believe protection may be harder to find among traditional strategies. As policy rates rise, bond yields are likely to move higher at the short-end of the curve. What’s more, with the Fed already selling assets we suspect there are even implications for longer-dated issues such as the ten-year Treasuries, albeit they still something of a safe haven.

Having favoured an underweight US Treasury position for some months, we feel the time has now come to adopt similar stances in eurozone fixed income and Japanese government bonds. We’re also cautious about corporate bonds – and US high yield in particular – as well as emerging market sovereigns denominated in US dollars. With the Fed hiking rates, these risky assets will lose some of their allure relative to risk-free assets such as US Treasuries.

It could be time to consider using less conventional strategies like inflation breakevens and floaters, which are capable of offering some protection against rising rates and inflation.The so-called “base effect” in oil prices will be even stronger in the coming months provided that oil prices stay at current levels, which seems likely due to solid macro conditions globally. Those conditions, allied to the moderate wage pressures observed in developed countries, led us to upgrade USD breakevens to overweight recently. 


...but optimistic about equities

Tighter policy is also a headwind for the equity markets, but there are strong forces at play which make us more optimistic about the prospects for stocks:  

Accommodation will only be reversed very gradually – in stark contrast to the aggressive way in which it was implemented a decade ago. That should soothe any troubled minds among investors. 

The global economy shoul continue to strengthen – the eurozone is enjoying its strongest expansion for a decade, the US economy is performing well, Japan is recovering and it’s clear emerging markets – especially China – are doing better than had been feared just a few months ago. Stronger economies should mean stronger earnings growth and buoyant equity markets.

This all leads us to prefer equities to fixed income. Within the equity markets, we favour mainland Europe and Japan, whose economies have outperformed expectations and where stocks appear good value. We’re neutral on US equities as we want to be exposed to the strong momentum of the economy and the stock market but valuations aren’t looking as attractive as elsewhere.   


Selective in emerging markets

Monetary tightening in certain emerging economies is likely to represent a headwind to risky assets from those countries, but China’s seemingly sustainable growth should, inour view provide support to emerging market risk assets overall. At the country level we’re overweight Brazil and Russia and neutral in India and China.

Other things on your horizon? Watch our videos on the themes likeliest to move markets in 2018: 

Capex and tax reform

Dig deeper for opportunities in Europe

Asia: this year’s equity hotspot?

Safe haven bonds may be harder to find

All data & opinions are from Lyxor Cross Asset Research team, as at 25 January 2018. Past performance is no guide to future returns

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Fund and charge data: Lyxor ETF, correct as at 25 Januray 2018.

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