Personal Consumption Expenditure -Price Index, Core (US): The Core Personal Consumption Expenditure released by the US Bureau of Economic Analysis is an average amount of money that consumers spend in a month. "Core" excludes seasonally volatile products such as food and energy in order to capture an accurate calculation of the expenditure. It is a significant indicator of inflation. A high reading is bullish for the USD, while a low reading is bearish.

Consumer Price Index (CPI): The Consumer Price Index is a measure of price movements by the comparison between the retail prices of a representative shopping basket of goods and services excluding the volatile components like food and energy. The CPI Core is a key indicator to measure inflation and changes in purchasing trends. A high reading is seen as positive or bullish for the currency, while a low reading is seen as negative.

Gross Domestic Purchase price Index (US): The GDP Price Index released by the Bureau of Economic Analysis, Department of Commerce gauges the change in the prices of goods and services. Changes in the GDP price index are followed as an indicator of inflationary pressure that may anticipate interest rates to rise. A high reading is seen as positive, or bullish for the USD, while a low reading is seen as negative, or bearish.

Core Consumer Price Index (UK): The Core Consumer Price Index released by the National Statistics is a measure of price movements by the comparison between the retail prices of a representative shopping basket of goods and services. "Core" excludes seasonally volatile products such as food and energy in order to capture an accurate calculation. The CPI is a key indicator to measure inflation and changes in purchasing trends. A high reading is seen as positive (or bullish) for the GBP, while a low reading is seen as negative (or Bearish).

Retail Price Index (UK): The Retail Price Index released by the National Statistics is a statistical measure of a weighted average of prices of a specified set of goods and services purchased by consumers. It is widely considered as a key measure of inflation that indicates an accurate reflection of the cost of living. A high reading is seen as positive (or bullish) for the GBP, whereas a low reading is seen as negative (or bearish).

Producer Price Index (PPI): The Producer Price Index measures the average changes in prices in the primary markets. Changes in the PPI are widely followed as an indicator of commodity inflation. A high reading is seen as positive (or bullish) for the currency, whereas a low reading is seen as negative (or bearish).

Consumer Price Index (CPI) Ex Food & Energy (US): The Consumer Price Index Ex Food & Energy released by the US Department of Labor is a measure of price movements by the comparison between the retail prices of a representative shopping basket of goods and services. Those volatile products such as food and energy are excluded in order to capture an accurate calculation. A high reading is seen as positive (or bullish) for the USD, while a low reading is seen as negative (or Bearish).

Import Price Index: The Import Price Index informs the changes in the price of import products into the country. The higher the cost of imported goods, the stronger the effect they will have on inflation, redounding in a higher probability of a interest rate rise. Therefore, a high reading should be taken as positive for the currency.

BOE Inflation Letter: The Inflation letter released by the Bank of England gives a the detailed economic analysis and inflation projections. It can influence the BoE's Monetary Policy. A high reading is seen positive (bullish) for the GBP, whereas a low reading is seen as negative (bearish). It is worth noting that this tentative letter is only published when the CPI (YoY) is above 3.0%.

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