martes, 6 de octubre de 2015

Crecimiento industrial global


Global manufacturing PMI hits 26-month low amid deepening emerging market downturn

 

Global manufacturing remained stuck firmly in the slow lane at the end of the third quarter, hindered by slumping demand in many key emerging markets.

Global factory output
 
The JPMorgan PMI™, compiled by Markit, fell to 50.6 in September compared to 50.7 in August. The latest reading was the weakest since July 2013 and finished off the weakest quarter of manufacturing expansion since the second quarter of 2013. The index is broadly consistent with global manufacturing output expanding at an annual rate of just 1.0% in the third quarter, with the loss of momentum in September suggesting the slowdown could intensify in the fourth quarter.

The survey also highlighted a waning of global trade flows, as manufacturing exports fell to the greatest extent since June 2013, although the rate of decline remained only modest compared to the last significant trade downturn seen in 2012.

September manufacturing PMI rankings
 
 
Factory headcounts fell worldwide, albeit only marginally, for the first time since July 2013 as firms cut capacity in the face of growing uncertainty about the economic outlook.

Firms benefitted, however, from the first fall in average input prices since February, linked to the recent slide in global commodity prices. Output prices were cut as cost savings were commonly passed onto customers, dropping to the greatest extent since June 2013.

Developed world growth contrasts with deepening emerging market recession
The developed world saw manufacturing activity rise at the joint-weakest rate seen since mid-2013, with the PMI down to 52.1 but remaining above the 50.0 neutral level. With the exception of Canada, all major developed economies continued to expand, led by the US, where a slight upturn in the PMI contrasted with slower rates of growth in the Eurozone, UK and Japan.

Despite the slowdown, the sustained expansion seen in the developed world sat in marked contrast to the deepening downturn recorded in the emerging markets, where the PMI fell to 48.5, its lowest since March 2009 and signalling the sixth successive monthly contraction.

Of the 11 monitored countries which saw a contraction of manufacturing activity, nine were emerging markets. Canada, a major exporter of commodities to emerging markets, also reported a contraction of activity. Greece, whose economy has been ravaged by its debt crisis sat at the bottom of the PMI rankings for a third straight month, though saw its rate of contraction ease since August.

Asia growth at three-year low
China’s PMI sank to its lowest since March 2009, dragging down the PMI for Asia to its lowest for almost three years (with the Asia ex-Japan index holding at 47.1, its lowest since March 2009).

Rates of decline eased in Taiwan, South Korea and Malaysia, but intensified in Indonesia, while Vietnam slipped into decline for the first time in over two years and growth eased to a seven-month low in India.

Other emerging markets outside of Asia also continued to struggle. Brazil and Russia contracted, though rates of decline eased, while growth slowed in Mexico.

Developed and emerging markets


Asia subdues global growth


Main emerging markets





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Con estos evidentes factores adelantados...
y las consecuencias que ello tiene para las materias primas,
es lógico que el FMI se haya visto obligado hoy a tener que bajar su previsión de crecimiento mundial en dos decimales en 2015 y 2016, hasta niveles de 3.1% y 3.6%
 
(La previsión anterior fue en julio 2015)


Nótese:

***Dos decimales a la baja en el ritmo de crecimiento previsto para las economías emergentes (4.0% y 4.5%) y entre uno y dos decimales a la baja en las desarrolladas (2.0% y 2.2%). El FMI alude a las commodities y a China, precisamente, como riesgos
 
***Es llamativo en el caso de China como mantiene su previsión anterior de crecimiento del 6.8% y 6.3%
 
***También lo es que suba la previsión de crecimiento para la economía USA este año en una décima (2.6%) y la rebaje en dos en 2016 (2.8%)
 
***Pocas novedades en la zona EUR con crecimientos del 1.5% y 1.6% respectivamente en 2015/2016
 
***En España tampoco se producen cambios, con crecimientos del 3.1% y 2.5%
 
***En el caso del resto de los emergentes, a Latinoamérica le ajusta a la baja las previsiones de crecimiento en 0.8 y 0.9 puntos hasta una contracción este año del 0.3% y crecimiento del 0.8% en 2016.


... ¿Y el futuro?
Como ven, seguirá siendo mejor que el presente ...
Seguro que sí ...
será por ello que suben las Bolsas ???
.

 

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