- No products in the cart.
BEST SELLING PRODUCTS
Since the start of the year, oil prices have risen sharply owing to worsening expectations regarding global oil supply. We’ve also had an acceleration of inflation in the United States and the euro area, as well as a sharp steepening of the expected paths of policy rates in both economies. These factors, combined with the potential for a slowdown in growth, have made the inflation outlook quite uncertain. In this post, we combine the demand and supply oil price decomposition from the New York Fed’s Oil Price Dynamics Report with yield curve data to quantify the likely path of inflation in the United States and the euro area over the next twelve months. Based on our analysis, we anticipate that inflation will likely remain elevated through the second quarter of 2023, despite payback for the inflationary impact of current negative oil supply shocks during the second half of 2022 and the disinflationary effects of tighter monetary policy.
The statistical model underlying the New York Fed’s Oil Price Dynamics Report examines correlations between weekly oil price changes and a broad array of financial and oil production-related variables by means of a limited number of common factors. These are then interpreted as related to anticipated developments affecting supply and demand in the global oil market. In the chart below, we plot the cumulative change of the Brent crude oil price since the start of 2022 up to June 10, which is the end of estimation samples used in our forecast models later. The chart also depicts the corresponding expected demand and anticipated supply components of Brent crude price changes from the oil price decomposition model. This year’s oil price increases have mostly resulted from a sharp deterioration of anticipated global oil supply. Upward price pressure from adverse oil supply shocks, especially after the Ukraine Invasion during the week ending February 25, have pushed Brent crude up by about 63 percent year to date. Deteriorating global demand expectations have partially checked the upward price pressure stemming from anticipated strain on supply, especially over the most recent weeks.
Anticipated Oil Supply Pressures Have Contributed the Most to Rising Oil Prices in Recent Months
Financial market pricing throughout this year has been driven in large part by shifting expectations about major central banks’ policy rate paths. To get quantitative measures of these shifting expectations, we can use information from government bond yield curves in the United States and the euro area. Engstrom and Sharpe (2018) show that in the United States, a certain near-term forward spread moves in line with survey-based measures of the expected fed funds rate path over the next five quarters. Their near-term forward spread is defined as the eighteen-month-ahead forward rate of the three-month Treasury bill rate minus the current three-month Treasury bill rate, thus measuring the expected change in the short-term interest rate over the next year and a half. The chart below depicts these near-term forward spreads for the United States and the euro area since the start of the year, constructed using zero-coupon yield curve estimates for the United States , from the Federal Reserve’s Board of Governors, and Germany, from the Bundesbank. This chart clearly shows that the two central banks’ predicted policy paths have steepened sharply, especially since March. It also shows that U.S. monetary policy is expected to be tighter than in the euro area over the next eighteen months.
Monetary Policy Expectations Have Increased This Year across Major Economies
We now want to leverage the information contained in the oil price decomposition, short-term interest rates, and near-term forward spreads to assess the likely path of inflation over the next twelve months. Both oil prices and policy path expectations can behave in a non-linear fashion, where periods of volatile changes are followed by low volatile change periods and vice versa. This might suggest that these variables are of varying importance for different parts of the inflation distribution—for example, tails versus the center. To allow for this, we use quantile regressions that can relate different slices of the inflation distribution separately to changes in oil price components, short-term interest rates, and policy rate expectations.
We use two sets of quantile regressions to be able to forecast inflation over the next year: the first one models the change in the first six months of the forecast horizon, and the second set models the inflation change over the subsequent six months. For the first six-month horizon, the inflation change quantile regressions use the six-month change in the short-term interest rate (representing policy rate changes over the past six months) as well as the demand and supply components of the current six-month change in Brent crude (with all three corrected for realized inflation over the past six months) plus lags of month-over-month changes in annual CPI inflation. Policy rate expectations are thus assumed to not matter over this first six-month horizon: expected policy rate path shifts will first affect financial conditions, which then start impacting real activity after some period and given price rigidities, then finally influence inflation with an additional lag. These policy rate path changes, however, could have an inflation impact for the second, subsequent six-month horizon. Hence, estimation of the inflation change quantile regressions for this second six-month horizon is therefore not only based on the two components of current six-month changes in oil prices, six-month changes in the short-term interest rates, and lagged monthly changes in annual inflation, but also on the current eighteen-month forward interest rate spread.
Once we estimate the inflation change quantile regressions for the tail and central parts of the distribution for the first and subsequent six-month horizons, we generate forecasts for the two horizons and add these up across the corresponding slices of the inflation distribution to get one-year-ahead forecasts mapped into twelve-month inflation levels. We then combine the forecasts across the different slices in a similar manner as in Adrian et al. (2019), and construct forecasted conditional twelve-month-ahead forecast distributions of CPI inflation.
In the chart below, we depict the conditional distribution of U.S. CPI inflation over the next twelve months on two dates: January 14 (incorporating the release of the December 2021 CPI, published on January 12) and June 10 (incorporating that week’s May 2022 CPI release). In January, the likeliest forecast for year-end 2022 U.S. inflation was around 5.8 percent year-over-year, but by May the likeliest forecast for mid-Q2 2023 U.S. inflation wound up around 6.5 percent. Clearly, the increase in U.S. CPI inflation since January, along with the string of adverse oil supply shocks over the period, did push up the likely path of U.S. inflation. Interestingly, the more recent inflation forecast distribution seems more skewed to the downside, suggesting that while the average inflation rates implied by the two distributions have shifted up, the May 2023 distribution suggests more downside risk than the one for December 2022.
One Year Out-of-Sample Forecast Density Indicates a Slowing in U.S. Inflation
We conduct a similar exercise for the euro area with corresponding distributions shown in the next chart below. Compared to the United States, there is a much more dramatic shift in the distributions between the two dates, with the projected year-over-year euro area inflation rates shifting out significantly, rising from about 4.3 percent annually in December 2022 to more than 7 percent in May 2023. The May 2023 euro area inflation distribution also appears relatively more symmetrical than that of U.S. inflation: the probability of inflation being 5 percent or less from the euro area distribution is about 5 percent, whereas this probability is about 22 percent for the U.S. distribution.
One Year Out-of-Sample Forecast for the Euro Area Has Increased in Recent Months
What factors are the largest drivers of these near-term inflation outlooks—policy rate changes or the demand/supply components of oil price changes? To get insight into this question, we estimate a weekly model for the six-month short-term interest changes, the near-term forward spread and both demand and supply components of six-month oil price changes, where each of these four variables depends on lags of all series. Unexpected changes, or shocks, for each of the series are determined by using the residuals of this model. We then apply an ordering such that short-term interest rate changes and the near-term forward spread can affect oil price change components in the same week, but those interest rate series respond to the oil price series the following week. This ordering acknowledges the fact that the oil price decomposition used here relies heavily on the use of a wide range of financial market data. Based on this estimated structure, we can decompose the historical time series for each of the variables into independent parts related to current and past shocks to either policy rates, the expected global demand component of oil price changes, or anticipated oil supply. This, in combination with the estimated quantile regressions, allows us to construct counterfactual inflation forecast distributions that assume that the impact of one or more of these four shocks on the predictor variables are set to zero. Given that tighter monetary policy and oil supply shocks have been the dominant themes recently, we will look at counterfactual distributions where the predictor variables in the quantile regressions are entirely driven by one of these two channels.
The chart below presents the result of the counterfactual exercises for U.S. CPI inflation. The blue line represents our forecasted May 2023 inflation distribution, which we discussed earlier. The gold and red lines represent counterfactual distributions where we allow only, respectively, anticipated oil supply shocks and policy rate shocks to have impact on the explanatory variables in our quantile regressions. Tighter monetary policy alone is not enough to explain the projected deceleration of U.S. inflation over the year. In the quantile regressions for the second six-month part of the forecast horizon, adverse oil supply shocks have a negative inflationary impact. Hence, apart from more restrictive financial conditions owing to tighter monetary policy, there is an important role for disinflationary payback in the latter part of 2022 for the current inflationary consequences of recent adverse oil supply shocks, driving the downside risk to the forecast.
One Year U.S. Inflation Outlook Is Driven by More Restrictive Financial Conditions and Recent Oil Shocks
A similar analysis for euro area inflation can be found in the chart below. As with the U.S., we notice here that when we only allow for the impact of adverse oil supply shocks within our predictive quantile regressions, a fair degree of the predicted slowing in euro area inflation comes from the reversal of current inflationary pressures owing to these shocks. Tighter monetary policy impacts the twelve-month euro area forecast distribution somewhat less than that of the United States , especially with regards to the left tail of the inflation forecast distributions. For the euro area monetary policy shocks only distribution, the probability for inflation to hit 5 percent or less is about 7 percent, and for its U.S. counterpart it is about 13 percent.
One Year Inflation Outlook for the Euro Area Is Affected Most by Recent Oil Shocks
Recent oil price hikes and tighter financial conditions have dominated the news. We use approximations of the drivers behind these developments to quantify the twelve-month outlook for CPI inflation in the U.S. and the euro area. In both regions, inflation is projected to ease somewhat but will remain elevated by May 2023. The forecast distributions do indicate, however, a higher likelihood of a larger-than-expected easing of inflation in the United States compared to the euro area. The projected inflation easing in the United States is mainly driven by a reversal of the inflationary impact of recent oil supply shocks and monetary policy tightening, while in the euro area tighter monetary policy has a less prominent impact.
Jan Groen is an economic research advisor in the Federal Reserve Bank of New York’s Research and Statistics Group.
Adam Noble is a senior research analyst in the Bank’s Research and Statistics Group.
How to cite this post:
Jan J. J. Groen and Adam I. Noble, “How Could Oil Price and Policy Rate Hikes Affect the Near-Term Inflation Outlook?,” Federal Reserve Bank of New York Liberty Street Economics, June 24, 2022, https://libertystreeteconomics.newyorkfed.org/2022/06/how-could-oil-price-and-policy-rate-hikes-affect-the-near-term-inflation-outlook/.
The views expressed in this post are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the position of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York or the Federal Reserve System. Any errors or omissions are the responsibility of the author(s).
This article is an on-site version of our Unhedged newsletter. Sign up here to get the newsletter sent straight to your inbox every weekday
Good morning. Ugly day for stocks yesterday. The blame was pinned on a bad reading on the Conference Board’s consumer confidence index. Feels more like a market looking for an excuse to sell, though. And for good or bad, the market half-life of economic data is measured in hours at this point. Email us with measured, sensible, long-term views: firstname.lastname@example.org and email@example.com.
Working on yesterday’s letter about long-maturity corporate credit, I chatted with Jim Sarni, a principal at Payden & Rygel, a good friend of Unhedged. He pounded the table a bit, saying that I had things backwards: the real opportunity was in the short to middle bit of the curve.
“It’s appealing from the simple standpoint of, where the hell do I put my money right now, whether as an institution or a private investor,” Jim says. “And it can appeal no matter what view a person has — that we are facing Armageddon, or we are going to be fine.”
The argument goes like this. A portfolio of investment-grade corporates with an average duration around 2.5 years provides a yield of up to 4 to 4.5 per cent. “Doing the math on the back of a napkin,” Sarni says, “that means Treasury yields can move up another 180 basis points or so before total return to the investor turns negative.”
The two-year Treasury, roughly mirroring the expected peak for the fed funds rate, is yielding 3.1 per cent. Suppose that does move up to, say, 4.6 per cent. Now your basket of mid-duration corporates are barely at break even. But under those circumstances, equities and longer-duration bonds will probably be doing a lot worse than break even. Losing only a little money might have you feeling pretty good. And if rates fall (or spreads tighten), there will be bonus returns along the way.
CPI, of course, is running at 8 per cent or so, which makes a yield of half a lot less enticing. Sarni is undeterred: “You’ve gotta be somewhere. Eight per cent is not a long-term number. It’s 8 per cent coming down. Over the duration of this portfolio inflation won’t be close to 8 per cent — north of 3, south of 4, maybe?” Sarni thinks that, given the palpable slowing in the economy when the Fed is only halfway to its anticipated destination, the bet is tilted towards lower inflation and rates. And if the Fed pushes the economy into a hard landing, you could do worse than owning the debt of companies “that are going to weather the storm just fine”.
For a proxy of the kind of portfolio that Sarni is talking about, you can look at, for example, the Ice BofA 1-5 year corporate ex-144a index (yield to worst 4.25 per cent, average duration 2.7 years); or the Bloomberg US corporate bond 1-5 year index (yield 4.33 per cent, duration three years). Here is the price and spread of the latter over the past year:
Keen to hear from our readers in the bond business whether they also see value in this bit of the curve.
We’ve been asking around these parts what the next 60/40 portfolio — 60 per cent stocks for growth, 40 per cent bonds for stability — should look like if we are moving into a world of persistently higher inflation. In such a world, the glorious negative correlation of bonds and stocks of the last 30 years or so may be nothing but a memory.
We call this replacement, affectionately, the dumb portfolio. It has to generate decent returns over a long horizon, require little active oversight and can’t be too complex. There also have to be enough assets for a broad swath of investors to pile in. Inflation-linked I-bonds, for example, have less than $60bn in circulation. They don’t fit.
We noted last time that commodities looked better as an inflation hedge than as a way to grow capital. A few readers pointed out that we used an index that understates how well commodities have done by focusing only on raw price performance. They rightly suggested we try a total return index instead, which includes the extra yield earned by the collateral, usually Treasury bills, that must be held against commodity futures. The difference is noticeable:
Still, this is not a resounding growth story. The latest rally puts us back to early 2000s levels. The last sustained period of appreciation before that, from the early 1980s to early 2000s, saw commodities grow 531 per cent, versus over 2,000 per cent for the S&P 500. Unless you believe a commodity supercycle is coming (lots of people do!), expect a growth trade-off for the diversification benefit.
Another possibility is publicly listed infrastructure projects. Tim Robson, spooked by inflation a year ago, wrote that he cut out his 35 per cent bond allocation to add infrastructure and has liked the results:
This construct has performed as I hoped with significant gains and yield from this infra allocation offsetting my equity losses since the turn of the year.
In the UK this shift was relatively easy to achieve by buying a selection of UK listed infrastructure investment trusts.
Several readers suggested getting exposure to factors such as value or momentum. Here’s Caleb Johnson, formerly at AQR and now at Harbor Macro Strategies:
Investors don’t just need exposure to more asset classes, like commodities, they need exposure to factor and style premia. Yes, this has typically been available mainly through private investments . . . but they are also available through “liquid alts” in the form of mutual funds and [exchange traded funds] that non-accredited investors can access as well.
Consider a style factor like momentum. A commodities ETF treats an entire asset class like a monolith and is only going to give an investor passive exposure to it. But a factor-oriented fund is going to do more than offer long-only exposure, allowing investors to profit from exposure to individual markets across asset classes even when they are going down in price.
Along similar lines, Philip Seager at Capital Fund Management wrote that trend following, factor investing’s close cousin, looks promising:
Not only is it a diversifier (on average zero correlated with equities) but also has mechanical features that make it a hedge against long, drawn out, protracted moves down in equities (see the 2008 crisis for example). We have also shown recently that TF as applied to commodities provides an effective hedge against inflation (end 2021 and 2022 year-to-date demonstrate this). On top of all this because of its long term nature and exposure coming from very liquid futures contracts it also scales very well.
We don’t deny the proven power of trend following and factor investing (when done right) but wondered whether the underlying concept might be too complex, even if you can buy it in an ETF. In general, the point of the dumb portfolio is maximum returns given minimum trust in your fund manager. Factor investing asks for a lot of trust.
Paul O’Brien, a 60/40 optimist, suggested a simpler change:
The key premise of the 60/40 is not the negative correlation of stocks and bonds. It is the low covariance of stocks and bonds. Bonds are less volatile than stocks and so will diversify a stock portfolio (lower portfolio volatility) even if the correlation is [positive].
Rather than ditching the 60/40, investors may want to hold lower-duration bonds, or [Treasury inflation-protected securities].
Could building the inflation-proofed dumb portfolio be as easy as take 60/40, sprinkle in some Tips and small caps, and call it a day? (Ethan Wu)
Is the Fed tightening faster than it thinks?
The writer is president of Queens’ College, Cambridge, and an adviser to Allianz and Gramercy
The markets are evolving their minds about US economic prospects just as the Federal Reserve has been scrambling again to catch up to developments on the ground.
This risks yet another round of undue economic damage, financial volatility and greater inequality. It also increases the probability of a return to the “stop-go” policymaking of the 1970s and 1980s that exacerbates growth and inflation challenges rather than addressing them.
Good central bank policymaking calls for the Fed to lead markets rather than lag behind them, and for good reasons. A well-informed Fed with a credible vision for the future minimises the risk of disruptive financial market overshoots, strengthens the potency of forward guidance on policy and provides an anchor of stability that facilitates productive physical investment and improves the functioning of the real economy.
Coming into the second half of June, the Fed had already lagged behind markets twice in the past 12 months and in a consequential manner. First it stubbornly held on to its “transitory” mischaracterisation of inflation until the end of November, thereby enabling the drivers of inflation to broaden and become more embedded. Second, having belatedly course-corrected on the characterisation, it failed to act in a timely and decisive manner — so much so that it was still injecting exceptional liquidity into the economy in the week in March when the US printed a 7 per cent-plus inflation print.
These two missteps have resulted in persistently high inflation that, at 8.6 per cent in May, is hindering economic activity, imposing a particularly heavy burden on the most vulnerable segments of the population, and has contributed to significant market losses on both stocks and government bonds. Now a third mis-step may be in the making as indicated by developments last week.
Having rightly worried about the Fed both underestimating the threat of inflation and failing to evolve its policy stance in a timely manner, markets now feel that a late central bank scrambling to play catch-up risks sending the US economy into recession. This contributed to sharply lower yields on government bonds last week just as the Fed chair, Jay Powell, appeared in Congress with the newly-found conviction that the battle against inflation is “unconditional”.
The markets are right to worry about a higher risk of recession. While the US labour market remains strong, consumer sentiment has been falling. With indicators of business confidence also turning down there is growing doubt about the ability of the private sector to power the US economy through the major uncertainties caused by this phase of high inflation.
Other drivers of demand are also under threat. The fiscal policy impetus has shifted from an expansionary to contractionary stance and exports are battling a weakening global economy. With all this, it is not hard to see why so many worry about another Fed mis-step tipping the economy into a recession.
In addition to undermining socio-economic wellbeing and fuelling unsettling financial instability, such a mis-step would erode the institutional credibility that is so crucial for future policy effectiveness. And it is not as if Fed credibility has not been damaged already.
In addition to lagging behind economic developments, the central bank has been repeatedly criticised for its forecasts for both inflation and employment — the two components of its dual mandate. A recent illustration of this was the sceptical reaction to the Fed’s update on monetary policy released on June 15.
The scenario that worries the market — the Fed aggressively hiking rates only to be forced to reverse by the end of this year due to the threat of recession — is certainly a possibility, and it is not a comforting one.
There is another equally possible alternative, if not more likely and more damaging economically and socially: A multi-round flip-flopping Fed.
In this scenario, a Fed lacking credibility and sound forecasts would fall in the classic “stop-go” trap that haunted many western central banks in the 1970s and 1980s and remains a problem for some developing countries today lacking policy conviction and commitment. This is a world in which policy measures are whipsawed, seemingly alternating between targeting lower inflation and higher growth, but with little success on either. It is a world in which the US enters 2023 with both problems fuelling more disruption to economic prosperity and higher inequality.
Manufacturers and retailers are bracing for chaos as US Customs begins to enforce a ban on imports from China’s Xinjiang region from June 21 in response to reports of forced labour.
Companies are scrambling to gauge how the new rules could affect their business and supply chains, with Asian clothing suppliers, international retail chains, US solar-panel makers and Chinese floor tile material makers among scores of groups that could see US-bound shipments seized.
The ban intensifies pressure on Beijing over allegations of widespread human rights violations — including torture, arbitrary detention and forced labour — against Muslim Uyghur and other minorities in the country’s far-western Xinjiang region. China denies the claims and has warned of retaliatory measures.
Signed into law by president Joe Biden at the end of last year, the Uyghur Forced Labor Prevention Act presumes that all US-bound imports traced to Xinjiang, from cotton and tomatoes to floor tile and solar panel materials, were made using forced labour and brands them as “high priority” for seizure.
More than 900 shipments from the region were seized in the last quarter of 2021 by US authorities under earlier trade restrictions.
But trade and business groups said the new legislation’s vague wording threatened to put the bulk of China’s $500bn in annual shipments bound for the US at risk.
“The way the law is written could be interpreted as applying to other kinds of goods from other parts of China that allegedly involved forced labour at some point along the supply chain,” Doug Barry, a senior director at the US-China Business Council, told Nikkei Asia in an email.
This article is from Nikkei Asia, a global publication with a uniquely Asian perspective on politics, the economy, business and international affairs. Our own correspondents and outside commentators from around the world share their views on Asia, while our Asia300 section provides in-depth coverage of 300 of the biggest and fastest-growing listed companies from 11 economies outside Japan.
There are reports of detainees being moved out of Xinjiang to work in other parts of the country, while components produced in the region have been traced to US-bound exports shipped from elsewhere in China.
Barry warned that the law could heap more pressure on pandemic-hit supply chains and stoke US inflation, already running at 40-year highs.
Companies are still awaiting clear instructions from US Customs and Border Protection, Barry said.
“They have released little information beforehand, and companies won’t know many of the details of what they must comply with until the date they must comply,” he said. “We are expecting implementation to be messy.”
US-based Mission Solar pledged to follow the new rules, but the equipment provider said it was “difficult to know what effect it will have at this point”.
Hong Kong apparel supply chain manager Lever Style, whose clients include Fila, Hugo Boss and Theory, said it was pivoting to fabric made with Indian cotton for American customers ahead of the ban.
“We still buy most of our cotton fabric in mainland China, but we can quickly switch to buying fabrics in other places,” said Stanley Szeto, the company’s executive chair.
Xinjiang has a booming industrial, mining and agricultural sector. Everything from peppers and walnuts to electrical equipment and polysilicon, a key material for making solar panels, ship to the US from the region. It also accounts for 20 per cent of the world’s cotton and 80 per cent of China’s domestic production.
In the week before the ban, US customs issued an operations guide for companies looking to prove their products were not made using forced labour, including supply chain maps and purchase orders.
A new list published on June 17 bars goods that are produced by or contain material parts made by over 20 companies including Baoding LYSZD Trade and Business, Changji Esquel Textile and Hotan Haolin Hair Accessories.
US customs said it would strictly enforce the rules, which threaten to aggravate already tense relations between Washington and Beijing.
China’s state-owned Global Times reported that American shoe company Skechers organised an independent investigation of its supply chain after goods manufactured in China were seized by US customs. Companies including Nike and H&M previously faced questions about Xinjiang cotton used in their products.
“If the act is implemented, it will severely disrupt normal co-operation between China and the US, and global industrial and production chains,” said Zhao Lijian, Chinese Ministry of Foreign Affairs spokesperson, the week before the ban. “If the US insists on doing this, China will take robust measures to uphold its own rights and interests as well as its dignity.”
Concerns also exist that US agencies lack the resources to properly vet imports and enforce the new law. But authorities say they will use a multi-layered approach tapping information from vast systems.
“We don’t stop shipments just on hearsay or on one piece of information,” JoAnne Colonnello, centre director at Customs and Border Protection, told a business briefing. “We look in total at the situation, and all of the evidence involved, to ensure that we have efficient and effective targeting.”
Britain’s Sheffield Hallam University released a report in mid-June documenting the use of forced labour in Xinjiang to manufacture polyvinyl chloride, a core component in floor tiling. Academics and media organisations have published reports detailing systematic use of forced labour among Uyghurs held in what critics describe as internment camps.
China, which initially denied the existence of such facilities, later said they were vocational training centres designed to combat the rise of religious and separatist extremism in the region.
A sweeping crackdown in Xinjiang over the past few years has repressed cultural and religious practices and prompted allegations of forced sterilisation and arbitrary imprisonment — conditions that some western governments say amount to genocide.
Rights groups have urged for years that companies and brands linked to shirts, trousers and other Xinjiang-made goods be held accountable for labour conditions in the region.
“If governments make it mandatory for corporations and companies to conduct meaningful due diligence — which is not easy to do in China — before they engage in their activities, I think that is something we would welcome,” said Alkan Akad, China researcher at Amnesty International.
But some major corporations including Apple and Coca-Cola lobbied against the Biden administration’s import ban, saying they found no evidence of forced labour in Xinjiang’s manufacturing or supply chains.
Japanese retailers Muji and Uniqlo say they expect little impact on their operations.
“We do not export any products made in Xinjiang Uyghur Autonomous Region to the United States,” said a spokesperson for Muji owner Ryohin Keikaku, referring to the region’s official name. “In our business activities, we comply with the laws and regulations of each country and region, and strive to respect human rights and manage labour standards.”
Additional reporting by Rurika Imahashi, Peggy Ye and Jack Stone Truitt
A version of this article was first published by Nikkei Asia on June 20 2022. ©2022 Nikkei Inc. All rights reserved.
About Google Data Analytics Professional Certification | Includes my opinion
SteelSeries Nova Pro Wireless review: it nearly does it all
Location, celebrity partners unveiled for $150M sports destination coming to Miami-Dade
Everything You Need to Know About the Solana Blockchain and NFTs
2B3D, Metaverse for Veteran PTSD Therapy, Sends Gratitude
‘Selling Sunset’ Star Christine Quinn And Tech Entrepreneur Husband Have Plans To Disrupt The Real Estate Industry
22 Rising NFT Artists to Watch in 2022
NYC Amazon Workers Vote Against Unionizing; Warren Buffett Reveals Big Investments | NTD Business