Problems Global Stocks Soar on Vaccine Optimism, the Herd Mentality Will Be the Death of Humanity…
Global stocks surged, and U.S. equity futures jumped rising to the Monday pre-dump highs, on coronavirus vaccine optimism (with headlines now conveniently appearing every time stocks appear poised for a selloff) and looking record daily death rates in some states and brewing tensions between Washington and Beijing. Yields rose, and the dollar slumped to a one month low.
U.S. stocks staged a late-session surge on Tuesday after news that Moderna’s coronavirus vaccine produced antibodies to the coronavirus in all patients tested in an initial safety trial. The vaccine developments brought optimism to financial markets that recently struggled to make headway in the face of new outbreaks across the U.S. and Asia.
Moderna shares surged 18% in pre-market trading following late Tuesday news that it was safe and provoked immune responses in all 45 healthy volunteers in an ongoing early-stage study. At the same time, AstraZeneca rose after a report that a medical journal will release positive news on the coronavirus vaccine the company is developing with the University of Oxford researchers. American Airlines, United Airlines Holdings, Carnival Corp, Royal Caribbean Cruises Ltd, and Norwegian Cruise Line Holdings Ltd rose between 6% and 6.8%.
“The vaccine news is a positive development,” said Mark Nash, head of global fixed income at Merian Global Investors. “But it’s still a long way off. The fear of the W-shaped recovery is probably very high at the moment. The good news is that markets still have a chance to ride it out because the Fed has bought time so that financial conditions can stay easy until growth kicks in.”
These governors and politicians are caught up in their own destruction, the Plandemic has turned on its creators and will wreak havoc…
Europe’s Stoxx 600 Index extended to 1.3% shortly before noon in London, with travel leading among sectors, amid positive sentiment in markets on the back of progress in developing a coronavirus vaccine. European index heads for the third day of gains in four sessions The Travel & Leisure sector rose 2.7%, led by Carnival while the Stoxx Europe 600 Industrial Goods & Services +2.5%, boosted by Schneider Electric, Adyen. Banks and telecom gauges are the only two tradings lower. Atlantia SpA surged 22% as Italy’s government moved to resolve a long-running dispute linked to a 2018 bridge collapse.
Earlier in the session, Asian stocks gained, led by industrials and materials, after falling in the last session. Most markets in the region were up, with India’s S&P BSE Sensex Index gaining 1.9% and Australia’s S&P/ASX 200 rising 1.9%, while Shanghai Composite dropped 1.6%. The trading volume for MSCI Asia Pacific Index members was 17% above the monthly average for this time. The Topix gained 1.6%, with Danto and SERAKU rising the most.
Surprisingly, Chinese markets underperformed with the Hang Seng and Shanghai Comp. (-1.6%) both negative after U.S. President Trump signed legislation and an executive order to hold China accountable for Hong Kong’s actions, with the executive order to remove preferential treatment for Hong Kong and which will now be treated the same as China. Furthermore, China later responded that it strongly opposes the U.S. signing the sanctions bill and implementing its sanctions on U.S. officials and entities. Reports of China state funds continuing to sell shares also did not help in which a pension fund was said to have offloaded 42.3mln BoCom A-shares on Tuesday. Qianjiang Water Resources Development and Shanghai LongYun Media Group Co Ltd posting the biggest drops.
In F.X., the Bloomberg Dollar Spot Index fell to a one-month low as Norway’s Krone led G-10 gains followed by the Pound; the krone was also supported by higher oil prices, while sterling got a boost after U.K. inflation surprisingly accelerated last month. The Euro rose a fourth day against the dollar to a four-month high of 1.1445, and the cost to hedge one-day fluctuations in euro-dollar suggests market makers see a good chance that year-to-date highs may come to test as Thursday’s European Central Bank meeting comes into focus. Sweden’s krona touched its most substantial level in 17 months against the Euro as risk sentiment improved and following a report that showed Swedish inflation expectations didn’t drop further.
In rates, Treasury yields moved higher with gilt yields also rising after a debt sale. U.S. Treasury yields were higher by 2bp-3bp at the long end, remaining inside weekly ranges, 10-year by ~2bp at 0.643; U.K. 10-year yield higher by 2.6bp, gilts leading declines for sovereign bond markets. UST 5s30s steeper for the first day in five, approaching 104bp.
In commodities, oil gained after a report pointed to a drop in U.S. crude stockpiles; gold remained well above $1800.
Looking at the day ahead, the focus will be on corporate earnings with highlights, including UnitedHealth Group, Goldman Sachs, US Bancorp, BNY Mellon, and Infosys. Otherwise, there’ll be a rate decision from the Bank of Canada, the release of the Fed’s Beige Book, and remarks from the BoE’s Tenreyro and the Fed’s Harker. Finally, data highlights include June’s industrial production and capacity utilization numbers and July’s Empire State manufacturing survey.
Top Overnight News from Bloomberg
- German Chancellor Angela Merkel said she’s prepared to compromise under challenging talks on assembling a European recovery plan this weekend in Brussels, as Spanish Prime Minister Pedro Sanchez urged leaders to reach an accord at the meeting
- The E.U. Council needs to decide on a European recovery plan by the end of July, Italy’s Prime Minister Giuseppe Conte tells lawmakers on Wednesday
- Bank of Japan Governor Haruhiko Kuroda said Japan’s economy was past the worst, but warned the recovery would be slow, adding that he remains ready to take further action if needed; said that excessively low super-long yields could cause problems
- The U.K. will sell nearly twice as many bonds than it did during the height of the financial crisis, according to estimates of primary dealers
- Bank of England policymaker Silvana Tenreyro says the current pace of recovery will be slowed by social distancing, restrictions in some sectors and higher unemployment
- U.K. levels of Covid-19 infection fell faster than previously reported in May, according to a study of 120,000 people that took place before the country’s lockdown was eased
- OPEC+ is seeking extra production cuts from members that have missed their targets again in June, potentially tempering the impact of the supply resumption planned by the broader coalition next month.
- S&P 500 futures up 0.8% to 3,208.00
- STOXX Europe 600 up 0.9% to 370.81
- MXAP up 1.1% to 166.57
- MXAPJ up 0.8% to 548.07
- Nikkei up 1.6% to 22,945.50
- Topix up 1.6% to 1,589.51
- Hang Seng Index up 0.01% to 25,481.58
- Shanghai Composite down 1.6% to 3,361.30
- Sensex up 1.9% to 36,710.28
- Australia S&P/ASX 200 up 1.9% to 6,052.92
- Kospi up 0.8% to 2,201.88
- German 10Y yield fell 1.1 bps to -0.458%
- Euro up 0.3% to $1.1438
- Italian 10Y yield fell 2.4 bps to 1.085%
- Spanish 10Y yield fell 1.4 bps to 0.394%
- Brent futures up 1.5% to $43.54/bbl
- Gold spot little changed at $1,810.36
- U.S. Dollar Index down 0.4% to 95.91
Asian equity markets were mostly positive as the regional bourses tracked the cyclical-led gains in U.S. peers and on vaccine hopes after Moderna’s COVID-19 vaccine produced antibodies in all 45 patients tested in an initial study. ASX 200 (+1.9%) and Nikkei 225 (+1.6%) were lifted from the open with Australia’s tech sector and gold miners front-running the broad advances in the index which surpassed the 6000 milestones, while the Japanese benchmark printed its highest level in over a month and withstood the ongoing virus concerns in Tokyo which prompted the city to switch to its highest COVID-19 alert status. Chinese markets underperformed with the Hang Seng (U/C) and Shanghai Comp. (-1.6%) both negative after U.S. President Trump signed legislation and an executive order to hold China accountable for actions in Hong Kong, with the executive order to remove preferential treatment for Hong Kong and which will now be treated the same as China.
Furthermore, China later responded that it strongly opposes the U.S. signing the sanctions bill and that it will implement its sanctions on U.S. officials and entities. Reports of China state funds continuing to sell shares also did not help in which a pension fund was said to have offloaded 42.3mln BoCom A-shares on Tuesday. Indian markets were also notable gainers with the NIFTY up 0.2%, and the NIFTY IT index was gaining around 3% in early trade alongside Wipro shares, which hit a 10% upper circuit following a beat on earnings. Finally, 10yr JGBs were lackluster amid the gains in stocks and unsurprising BoJ policy hold, while there was notable corporate supply with Nissan pricing a JPY 70bln 3-tranche in its first JPY-denominated bond offering since 2016.
Top Asian News
- Hong Kong’s Beaten Down Stocks Face Yet Another Blow from Trump
- Central Banker Urges Israel to Seize Cheap Debt Opportunity
- Hillhouse Invested About $1 Billion In Beigene’s Share Sale
- ChemChina, State Funds Said in Talks for Syngenta’s Pre-IPO
European equities trade higher across the board (Eurostoxx 50 +1.1%) following the recovery in the latter half of yesterday’s session for U.S. equities. As has been the case throughout the week, there wasn’t a great deal of narrative-altering newsflow for the majority of the meeting with many of the same macro factors that are in focus having been present for some time now. Some of the positivity late doors emanated from a COVID-19 drug update from Moderna. However, the newest update doesn’t necessarily mark a breakthrough from the data already published in May with the latest findings instead of a larger sample group than prior. More recently, global bourses took another leg higher and moved back into proximity to session highs on reports via ITV’s Peston that positive news is on the way, perhaps as soon as tomorrow, for AstraZeneca’s (+2.9%) COVID-19 vaccine – which is seeing a rare ‘twin effect’ in terms of the response for both antibodies and T-cells. In terms of sectoral performance for Europe, travel & leisure names is the clear outperformer with the sector noted as one of the purest reopening plays. Carnival (+5.3%), Ryanair (+5.1%), Tui (+3.2%) and EasyJet (+2.9%) all trade with notable gains, however, there has been little in the way of sector-specific newsflow in the past 24 hours for European airline names. Elsewhere, Auto names are also trading firmer today with Renault the outperformer in the sector after reports that Nissan is to start selling an E.V. To the downside, Telecom names lag peers in a potential pullback from some of the upside seen yesterday in the wake of the U.K.’s decision to bar Huawei from the U.K.’s 5G network by 2027. In terms of individual movers, Atlantia (+24.2%) sit at the top of the Stoxx 600 as the company appears to be making progress in striking a deal with the Italian government, while Burberry (-6.9%) is a notable underperformer after its latest trading update in which it expects a potential 50% decline in H1 sales.
Top European News
- The 700 Billion-Euro Man Counting Each Cent to Keep Italy Afloat
- Kremlin Plots Pullback from Stimulus Despite Rising Infections
- Sunak Orders Review of U.K. Capital Gain Tax After Virus Splurge
- BOE’s Tenreyro Is Ready to Boost Stimulus Again If Needed
In F.X., it was a woeful start to Wednesday’s E.U. session for the Greenback as losses accumulate across the board on various fundamental and technical factors, including a rebound in broad risk sentiment due to more positive COVID-19 vaccine reports and somewhat contradictory persistent/latent concerns about the resurgence of the virus in U.S. states. The index has fallen below 96.000, and close to June lows (95.716) at 95.866 as several Dollar/major pairs extend beyond or breach round number levels that have been providing some support for the Buck and resistance in terms of G10 counterparts. Ahead, a busy midweek U.S. data docket, and more Fed speak from Harker before the latest Beige Book.
- GBP – Sterling has benefited most from the Greenback’s ongoing travails, with Cable back above 1.2600, but the Pound also reclaiming losses vs. the Euro from sub-0.9100 lows yesterday on a technical retracement rather than anything specifically GBP supportive. On that note, UK CPI data was a tad firmer than expected but still benign, and BoE’s Tenreyro subsequently countered with a disinflationary outlook, while adding that NIRP is a vital issue for the MPC currently under review.
- AUD/NZD/EUR/JPY/CAD/CHF – All firmer against the U.S. Dollar as noted above, with the Aussie hitting fresh 1+ month highs with the aid of momentum buying when 0.7005 was breached, but meeting offers into 0.7020 ahead of jobs data on Thursday. Meanwhile, the Kiwi lags around 0.6550 and 1.0680 in Aud/Nzd cross-terms awaiting Q2 CPI tonight in contrast to the Euro that has extended gains on the 1.1400 handle to circa 1.1445 and surpassing June 10’s 1.1422 best along the way pre-ECB tomorrow. Elsewhere, the Yen has rebounded from 107.30 to 106.90, and the Loonie is pivoting 1.3600 in the run-up to the BoC with options pricing in a 57 pip break-even on the event, while the Franc remains mixed either side of 0.9400 vs. the Buck and down to 1-month lows against the single currency near 1.0740.
- SCANDI/EM – The Norwegian and Swedish Crowns are both nudging key markers vs. the Euro at 10.6500 and 10.3500 respectively, with the former buoyed by firm crude prices and latter maintaining post-inflation data impetus even though June’s trade deficit widened significantly and almost all CPI/CPIF projections from Prospera were unchanged. Similarly, the Rand has taken weaker than forecast S.A. inflation in stride on overall Dollar weakness and despite potential implications for the SARB policy meeting next week given a relatively reserved -25 bp consensus vs. -1/2 point last time.
In commodities, WTI and Brent remain bolstered ahead of the JMMC meeting, with sentiment generally positive this morning and after last nights more extensive than expected draw in private inventories. Firstly, the JMMC, which energy correspondents note, is expected to commence from around 13:00BST/08:00ET, but as with any OPEC related event, the timing should be taken as guidance only. Indications were heading into the JMMC meeting point towards the committee, which recommended that the level of production cuts be reduced, which would be in line with the original plan. As a reminder, the JTC committee met yesterday to discuss the planned easing of cuts to 7.7mln BPD; note, Saudi is said to be looking to keep export figures steady for the month of August. JMMC aside, much of the upside price action follows from yesterday’s private inventories where crude stocks printed a larger than expected draw of 8.3mln vs. Exp. Draw of 2.1mln; focus turns to today’s EIA stocks for confirmation of this reading with expectations pointing to a draw of 2.09mln. Turning to metals, spot gold has been choppy this morning with the upside just after the European cash open derived from further USD downside and resistance levels lying in proximity to the current high. Elsewhere, Antofagasta is calling for further negotiations to resolve the strike action in Chile; but, the strike action has not been sufficient to bolster copper prices thus far.
U.S. Event Calendar
- 8:30am: Export Price Index MoM, est. 0.8%, prior 0.5%; Import Price Index MoM, est. 1.0%, prior 1.0%
- 8:30am: Empire Manufacturing, est. 10, prior -0.2
- 9:15am: Industrial Production MoM, est. 4.3%, prior 1.4%; Manufacturing (SIC) Production, est. 5.65%, prior 3.8%
- 2pm: U.S. Federal Reserve Releases Beige Book
The reason everyone was so scared about covid-19 originally was because after the lock-down in China it was hyped as a completely new deadly virus with no known cure or natural protection. That has turned out to be false but has been promoted by Fauci and many others. This has resulted in vast destruction to the US economy, an explosion in our national debt, an unprecedented spike in unemployment, and the destruction of tens of millions of small businesses. As we look back most people will realize the error we have made by shutting down a $21 trillion economy and ordering 340 million people into quarantine because a small number of people may die.
D.B.’s Jim Reid concludes the overnight wrap
Unless I forgot a random trip, I drove a car yesterday for the first time since lockdown and wore a mask for the first time. Luckily I didn’t do the two together as my glasses kept on steaming up wearing it. Watch that mobility data climb in the U.K. It was only 4 minutes to a local physio as I’ve hurt my hip and back over the last month, and it won’t go away, especially when my wife asks me to do something. The physio has managed to diagnose it. It’s got quite a complicated name so bear with me. She said it’s likely “middleagemanovergolfingintheeveningsinlockdownitis.” In short, I’m having spasms all over my lower back. Interestingly she said that since she reopened, she saw a surge in patients as people have either done too little exercise in lockdown or too much.
Talking of aches and pains, U.S. markets leaped off Monday’s treatment table to power to 5-week highs overnight as earnings season got underway. The U.S. rally has continued into Asia, as we’ll see below. The S&P 500 advanced by +1.34% yesterday as cyclical such as energy (+3.61%), materials (+2.54%), and industrials (+2.18%) led the way. Tech stocks underperformed somewhat, as the NASDAQ rose ‘only’ +0.94%, while the Dow Jones saw a much stronger +2.13% advance on the back of CAT (+4.83%). In terms of the earnings details, we heard from 3 major US banks. JPM rose +0.57% as Q2 profits were down just over 50%, a smaller drop than analysts forecasted as the firm set a record for trading revenue in the Spring at $9.72bn. Citigroup (-3.93%) also saw a massive rise in trading but saw their shares fall on loan-loss provisions. Such provisions, as well as one-off costs and the lack of an enormous trading operation, saw Wells Fargo (-4.57%) post its first quarterly loss since 2008 as it also lowered its dividend. The three banks set aside nearly $28bn for defaulted loans this past quarter, only the last quarter of 2008, and the heights of the Financial Crisis saw a more extensive total provision. On the back of all of this, U.S. banks were the only S&P industry group to finish lower on the day, falling -1.19%.
While we’re on the subject of earnings, our Chart of the Day yesterday highlighted that our equity strategists see a quarter where we’re likely to see a notable collective beat as analysts’ expectations lagged data surprises in the last few weeks of the quarter. We also show how bifurcated the S&P 500 is with 490 stock-range tradings since early April, while the ten mega-cap growth stocks (27% of market cap) power ahead to new highs. If you missed the CoTD, see it here with all the links to our equity strategist pieces contained within. Please email Jim-Reid.ThematicResearch@db.com to get added to this new daily CoTD.
Futures on the S&P 500 are up another +0.73% this morning after Moderna announced post the market close that their Covid-19 vaccine produced antibodies in all 45 patients tested in an early round of trials. This is a crucial threshold for U.S. regulators and raises hopes that the vaccine may be within sight. However, several patients did experience side effects, with some being severe. The vaccine moves on to a much later-stage trial, which will most likely determine whether the U.S. approves it for use. According to the results published in the New England Journal of Medicine, antibody levels produced in the trial were equivalent to the upper half of what’s seen in patients who get infected with the virus and recover. The stock was up over +16.5% in after-market trading following the report.
Overnight, the Bank of Japan left its monetary policy unchanged even as its price and growth forecasts were revised down. The latest estimates point to a deeper slump this year but suggest a slightly faster pick up in the following years. Outside of U.S. futures, Asian markets are trading mixed this morning with the Hang Seng (-0.55%), CSI (-1.04%) and Shanghai Comp (-1.39%) lower likely helped by the US Hong Kong legislation news mentioned below while the Nikkei (+1.26%), Kospi (+0.48%) and ASX (+1.35%) are trading up boosted in part by the vaccine news.
Back in Europe yesterday, the picture was more negative as much of the U.S. rally occurred after the European close as they caught down to the previous day’s U.S. declines. By the close the STOXX 600 (-0.84%), the CAC 40 (-0.96%) and the DAX (-0.80%) had all seen noticeable declines. Sovereign bonds performed strongly, however, given the earlier risk-off, and yields fell across the continent. Gilts were the strongest performer (more on which below), but otherwise, bunds (-3.0bps), OATs (-3.0bps), and BTPs (-2.5bps) all saw similar moves. In the U.S., 10yr Treasuries ended the session +0.5bps.
The advances for U.S. equities came even though the number of coronavirus cases there continues to rise. Tuesday is often a day with weekend catch up, so we have to be a bit careful with the data, but some states record cases under their weekly average. Florida posted a further 3.3% rise in cases yesterday, under the seven day average of 4.6%. However, the state recorded 132 deaths, well above the seven day average of 72. On the other hand, Arizona had its most recorded cases in nearly two weeks. The 3.5% increase in cases was well above the seven day average of 2.9%, as the number of instances over each of the past two days was far below the 3200 per day average observed over the last week, indicating a good deal of catch-up. California was another state that saw a higher caseload than their weekly average, with 10,898 new cases vs. 7800. Overall the pace of new cases in the U.S. rose in line with the weekly average at 2%. This week and early next week will be critical to see if some shutdown measures undertaken in the Southern US begin to work and also whether we see a more substantial spike in deaths in profoundly affected areas. So far, fatalities have been notably lower per recorded case than they were in the first wave.
In New York, where case growth was at a much-more subdued 0.2%, a further four states were added to its 14-day quarantine list, bringing the total to 22. And in Philadelphia, ABC-6 reported that the city would ban significant public events through February 2021. Meanwhile, Tokyo has said overnight that it will raise the Covid-19 warning one notch to the highest level on a scale of 4. Tokyo has reported daily infections exceeding 200 for four consecutive days, and cases of unknown origin are rising. On the positive side, China is set to allow tour agencies and online tourism companies to run local group tours and hotel bookings across provinces, though foreign tourism will still be banned.
With the virus picture murky in the U.S., Fed Reserve Governor Brainard said, “A thick fog of uncertainty still surrounds us, and downside risks predominate.” She noted that the central bank should ensure that both forward guidance and asset purchases provided long-term accommodations for financial markets. Like others at the Fed, she espoused how important fiscal support would be for the recovery while saying it was “unclear” whether the recent pace of labor-market recovery would endure. Brainard also weighed in on YCC, saying that the time may come for the central bank to reinforce forward guidance by selectively targeting parts of the yield curve while also making very clear what was imminent. Later, we heard from Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis President James Bullard, and he said that he sees little need for more substantial forward guidance or yield curve control because markets are already projecting meager interest rates for the indefinite future. He also cited Homebase data as a guide for the U.S. employment report and said, “You would see a positive report for July, but it wouldn’t be as big of a gain as May and June. That wouldn’t be surprising because those gains were quite large”.
Here in the U.K., the principal announcement yesterday was official confirmation that masks would be compulsory in English shops from July 24, punishable by a £100 fine. That said, the case numbers in the U.K. are substantially lower than in the U.S., and the latest official death statistics from England and Wales yesterday showed that the total number of deaths from all causes in the week ending July 3 was below the five-year average for a 3rd consecutive week. Similar moves on masks are taking place in France, with President Macron saying he wanted people to wear masks in all indoor public spaces by the start of August.
Moving on, we got some China headlines yesterday as tensions continue to ratchet up between them and the U.S. Firstly, we got the news that China would be imposing sanctions on Lockheed Martin, following the decision of the United States to approve the sale of missile parts to Taiwan. Separately, we then heard later in the day that the U.K. would altogether remove Huawei from its 5G networks by the end of 2027, and that there would also be a total ban on the purchase of any new 5G kit from Huawei after the end of this year. The decision follows further advice from the U.K.’s National Cyber Security Centre on the impact of U.S. sanctions on Huawei. Meanwhile, President Trump said overnight that he has issued an order to end Hong Kong’s special status with the U.S. and signed legislation that would sanction Chinese officials responsible for cracking down on political dissent in the city. In response, China has vowed to take strong countermeasures and punish U.S. officials and entities over the Hong Kong law while urging the U.S. to “correct its wrongdoings” and stop interfering in Hong Kong affairs.
While we’re in China, yesterday, our economist Yi Xiong released his H2 outlook for the country (link here). According to him, the V-shaped recovery is mostly complete, and he forecasts +4.5% year-on-year GDP growth by Q4 2020. Interestingly, he says that sectoral divergence will be the central theme in the second half, thanks to changes in consumer preferences and business models. This will mean that some sectors see permanent revenue losses, while others have the potential to achieve above-trend growth.
Back to yesterday and here in the U.K., we got some disappointing GDP data for May yesterday, with just a +1.8% month-on-month expansion (vs. +5.5% expected). Even with the growth in May, that still leaves economic activity for the month down by -24.5% compared with February’s level and raised concerns that the hoped-for V-shaped recovery won’t be materializing anytime soon. After the release, Gilts outperformed as investors hoped for further monetary stimulus, with 10yr yields (-3.6bps) closing at an all-time low of 0.15%. Furthermore, at one point in the day, 2-year gilts were yielding less than their Japanese counterparts for the first time in living memory. Our U.K. team also updated their fiscal projections yesterday (link here), and now see borrowing rising to £375bn in 2020/21, with risks firmly tilted to the upside.
In terms of yesterday’s data, the main highlight was the US CPI reading for June, with inflation rising to +0.6% year-on-year, in line with expectations, while core inflation remained at +1.2%. The month over month measure rose to 0.6%, just above expectations of 0.5% and the highest one-month pickup since Jan 2017. Elsewhere, the NFIB small business optimism index also rose to 100.6 (vs. 97.8 expected).
To the day ahead now, and earnings season continues apace, with highlights including UnitedHealth Group, Goldman Sachs, US Bancorp, BNY Mellon, and Infosys. Otherwise, there’ll be a rate decision from the Bank of Canada, the release of the Fed’s Beige book, as well as remarks from the BoE’s Tenreyro and the Fed’s Harker. Finally, data highlights include the UK CPI reading for June, while from the U.S., there are the June industrial production and capacity utilization numbers, along with July’s Empire State manufacturing survey.
The World Is In Big Trouble, for Those That Believe We Will Go Back to Some Sense of Normal Life Here on Earth, You Will Be Sadly Disappointed, Seven and Half Years of Hell on Earth Which Began January 1, 2020
“Our courts oppose the righteous, and justice is nowhere to be found. Truth stumbles in the streets, and honesty has been outlawed” (Isa. 59:14, NLT)…We Turned Our Backs On GOD, Now We Have Been Left To Our Own Devices, Enjoy…
While Mainstream Media Continues to Push a False Narrative, Big Tech Has Keep the Truth From Coming out by Shadow Banning Conservatives, Christians, and Like-Minded People, Those Death Attributed to the Coronavirus Is a Result of Those Mentioned, They Truly Are Evil…
Watchmen does not confuse truth with consensus The Watchmen does not confuse God’s word with the word of those in power…
In police-state fashion, Big Tech took the list of accused (including this site), declared all those named guilty and promptly shadow-banned, de-platformed or de-monetized us all without coming clean about how they engineered the crushing of dissent, Now more than ever big Tech has exposed there hand engaging in devious underhanded tactics to make the sinister look saintly, one of Satan’s greatest weapons happens to be deceit…
The accumulating death toll from Covid-19 can be seen minute-by-minute on cable news channels. But there’s another death toll few seem to care much about: the number of poverty-related deaths being set in motion by deliberately plunging millions of Americans into poverty and despair.
American health care, as we call it today, and for all its high-tech miracles, has evolved into one of the most atrocious rackets the world has ever seen. By racket, I mean an enterprise organized explicitly to make money dishonestly.
All the official reassurances won’t be worth a bucket of warm spit. The Globals are behind the CoronaVirus, It Is a Man-Made Bioweapon.
For those of you who care, Google and your favorite social media platforms have misled you, and now we all pay a heavy price for trusting the ungodly, Google and company knew exactly what they were doing, removing our history while preparing you to accept the New World Order playbook, Enjoy
Going through tribulation, even when it is appointed by God, is not contrary to Biblical teaching. See especially 1 Peter 4:17; 2 Thessalonians 1:3-10; Hebrews 12:3-11. But even so, Revelation 9:4 suggests that the saints will be in some measure protected in the time of distress by the seal of God.
2. Corinthians 4:8-11 New King James Version (NKJV)
8. We are hard-pressed on every side, yet not crushed; we are perplexed, but not in despair; 9 persecuted, but not forsaken; struck down, but not destroyed 10. always carrying about in the body the dying of the Lord Jesus, that the life of Jesus also may be manifested in our body. 11. For we who live are always delivered to death for Jesus’ sake, that the life of Jesus also may be manifested in our mortal flesh.
My job is protecting children. It has taken me from big cities to rural outposts, from ghettos to penthouses, and from courtrooms, into demonic battlefields. But whatever the venue, the truth remains constant: Some humans intentionally hurt children. They commit unspeakable acts—for their pleasure, their profit, or both. StevieRay Hansen, CEO The 127 Faith Foundation
Hunted by the Mob, Found by Christ
The gripping memoirs of the founder of HNewsWire. A binge-worthy afternoon read.
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for the Occupy Wall Street movement of 2011 has a new and even more outrageous plan in mind. They intend to “occupy” the White House……Read More
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Always looking for ways to one-up its own failed welfare state and run the Covid score up on President Trump, California has now approved a pilot…Read More
controllers are blood feasting pedophiles, parasitic monsters literally and predatorily feeding off the 8 million children gone missing each year around the world… “Pedophile” has reverberated throughout…Read More
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