You may have seen the title on your phone: “China Stock Market.”
If you’ve not, you probably have.
It’s the world leader in stock market trading.
And the Chinese stock market has been one of the hottest topics in the market since the start of the year.
As we reported last month, Chinese investors are buying up huge chunks of the market with a big bull market in China.
The bull market, which peaked last year, is expected to peak in 2020, according to Bloomberg, and China’s stock market is one of its biggest drivers of the stock market’s market cap.
China’s stock markets are also one of a number of markets that are gaining momentum.
Earlier this week, we reported that Chinese investors bought a whopping $5 trillion worth of U.S. equities in the first five months of 2017.
At the time, Chinese shares were trading at a historic low, with the average price per share of the S&P 500 (the benchmark of U, S and P 500 stocks) falling to $11.70 in the third quarter of 2017, according an analysis by Bloomberg.
This is only the beginning.
As we reported, the Chinese government is also planning to buy $1 trillion worth more U.A.E. bonds in 2018, bringing the total market cap of Chinese stocks to more than $25 trillion.
To make matters worse, investors are getting into a lot of debt, according the Bloomberg report.
“The debt that investors are taking out is piling up, which means that the stock markets of the big three Chinese players are now becoming more and more expensive,” said Michael Pachter, senior analyst at Credit Suisse in Hong Kong.
“The Chinese market is becoming more expensive and the share prices are becoming more volatile.”
This week, China’s government said it would buy $2.5 trillion in bonds from the U.K. over the next five years.
That deal would be the largest U.UK. bond purchase by a country since 2009, according.
In 2017, China is set to sell $8.3 trillion in government bonds.
It is the biggest ever government bond sale in history, according data from the Bank for International Settlements.
The price for a U. S. government bond rose about 6% to $1,094.90 per barrel last year.
A large part of the increase is due to a huge spike in U. K. interest rates.
Last week, the U, K. government announced that it will raise its borrowing costs by 0.7% a year from the end of 2019, up from 0.6% a previous year.
The increase is expected in the coming months.
These are the types of stock market moves that are creating a massive amount of anxiety in markets around the world, including the U., S., and P500.
The S&s 500 is up nearly 8% over the past year.
China’s Shanghai Composite is up about 20% over that time.
There are several factors that are driving the recent market rallies, according a Bloomberg report: China is experiencing a massive debt load, with about a trillion dollars of government bonds, and investors are increasingly taking out large amounts of debt to buy stock.
Banks are also increasingly selling off their stocks.
Over the past three months, the total U. k. government debt issued by the central bank rose by about $2 trillion to about $18.4 trillion.
This was mainly due to an increase in the number of senior citizens, who have been given the option of selling their shares.
Finally, there is a massive market bubble in the stock exchanges.
There are now more than 3,600 U. A.E.-listed companies in the U.-K.
For more news on China, watch this video from Bloomberg: