EQUALS MONEY

Economic Calendar

For the key dates and events that matter most to businesses, investors, and economic enthusiasts. Our calendar offers comprehensive insights into the drivers influencing market movements and FX rates across the UK, US, and EU. Make informed decisions and confidently plan your strategies with Equals Money's Economic Calendar.

Sat
1 Jun
OPEC-JMMC Meetings (ALL)
OPEC Meetings (ALL)
Sun
2 Jun
No relevant event(s) on this date
Mon
3 Jun
Bank Holiday (NZD)
Final Manufacturing PMI (EUR, GBP, USD)
ISM Manufacturing PMI (USD)
ISM Manufacturing Prices (USD)
Tue
4 Jun
JOLTS Job Openings (USD)
Wed
5 Jun
Final Services PMI (EUR, GBP, USD)
ADP Non-Farm Employment Change (USD)
Interest Rate Decision (CAD)
ISM Services PMI (USD)
Thu
6 Jun
Construction PMI (GBP)
European Parliamentary Elections (EUR)
Interest Rate Decision (EUR)
Unemployment Claims (USD)
Fri
7Jun
European Parliamentary Elections (EUR)
Average Hourly Earnings m/m (USD)
Non-Farm Employment Change (USD)
Unemployment Rate (USD)
Sat
8 Jun
European Parliamentary Elections (EUR)
Sun
9 Jun
European Parliamentary Elections (EUR)
Mon
10 Jun
Bank Holiday (AUD, CNY)
Tue
11 Jun
Claimant Count Change (GBP)
Average Earnings Index 3m/y (GBP)
Unemployment Rate (GBP)
Wed
12 Jun
GDP m/m (GBP)
Core CPI & CPI m/m (USD)
CPI y/y & 10-y Bond Auction (USD)
Interest Rate Decision (USD)
Thu
13 Jun
BOE Quarterly Bulletin (GBP)
Core PPI & PPI m/m (USD)
Unemployment Claims (USD)
30-y Bond Auction (USD)
Fri
14 Jun
Interest Rate Decision (JPY)
Prelim UoM Consumer Sentiment
Prelim UoM Inflation Expectations (USD)
Sat
15 Jun
No relevant event(s) on this date
Sun
16 Jun
No relevant event(s) on this date
Mon
17 Jun
G7 Meetings (ALL)
Empire State Manufacturing Index (USD)
Tue
18 Jun
G7 Meetings (ALL)
Interest Rate Decision (AUD)
Core Retail Sales & Retail Sales m/m (USD)
Industrial Production m/m (USD)
Wed
19 Jun
G7 Meetings (ALL)
Bank Holiday (USD)
Core CPI & CPI y/y (GBP)
Thu
20 Jun
Interest Rate Decision (CHF, GBP)
Flash Manufacturing PMI & Flash Services PMI (EUR, GBP)
German ifo Business Climate (EUR)
Unemployment Claims, Building Permits & Philly Fed Manufacturing Index (USD)
Fri
21 Jun
ECONFIN Meetings (EUR)
Retail Sales m/m (GBP)
Flash Manufacturing PMI & Flash Services PMI (USD)
Existing Home Sales (USD)
Sat
22 Jun
No relevant event(s) on this date
Sun
23 Jun
No relevant event(s) on this date
Mon
24 Jun
No relevant event(s) on this date
Tue
25 Jun
S&P/CS Composite-20 HPI y/y (USD)
CB Consumer Confidence (USD)
Richmond Manufacturing Index (USD)
Wed
26 Jun
New Home Sales (USD)
Thu
27 Jun
Final GDP & Final GDP Price Index q/q (USD)
Unemployment Claims (USD)
Core Durable Goods Orders & Durable Goods Orders m/m (USD)
Pending Home Sales m/m (USD)
Fri
28 Jun
Bank Holiday (NZD)
Spanish Flash CPI y/y (EUR)
Core PCE Price Index m/m & Chicago PMI (USD)
Revised UoM Consumer Sentiment & Inflation Expectations (USD)
Sat
29 Jun
No relevant event(s) on this date
Sun
30 Jun
No relevant event(s) on this date

Still have questions?

What is an interest rate decision?
An interest rate decision is a crucial monetary policy tool used by central banks to control the money supply in an economy. It refers to the process of determining whether to increase, decrease, or maintain the current interest rates set by the central bank.

Interest rates have a significant impact on economic activity, such as borrowing and lending activities, investment decisions, consumer spending, and overall economic growth. When central banks raise interest rates, borrowing becomes more expensive, leading to a decrease in consumer spending and investment. Conversely, when interest rates are lowered, borrowing becomes cheaper, encouraging consumers and businesses to spend and invest more. Therefore, interest rate decisions are closely monitored by investors and businesses as they can have a profound impact on financial markets, economic activity, the housing market, and forex trading.
Who are the major central banks?
Central banks play a crucial role in the global economy by setting monetary policy, controlling inflation, and stabilising their country or territory's currency. Some of the major central banks around the world include: Fed (Federal Reserve - United States), ECB (European Central Bank - Eurozone), BoE (Bank of England - United Kingdom), BoJ (Bank of Japan - Japan), SNB (Swiss National Bank - Switzerland), BoC (Bank of Canada - Canada), RBA (Reserve Bank of Australia - Australia), and RBNZ (Reserve Bank of New Zealand - New Zealand).
What is market volatility?
Market volatility refers to the degree of fluctuation in asset prices within a particular market or financial instrument. It is generally measured by the standard deviation of returns for a specific period, with higher volatility indicating larger price swings and greater uncertainty in the market.Volatility can be caused by a variety of factors, including economic indicators, geopolitical events, corporate earnings reports, and investor sentiment. When market volatility is high , it can create opportunities for traders and investors to profit from price movements, but it also increases the risk of losses.

Market volatility is a key consideration for businesses and investors when making financial decisions. High volatility can lead to increased uncertainty and risk in the market, making it important for businesses to carefully assess their exposure to different assets and manage their risks effectively.
How do these economic events affect housing prices?
Financial events can have a significant impact on housing prices. For example, when the Federal Reserve announces an interest rate hike, it can lead to higher mortgage rates, making it more expensive for potential homebuyers to borrow money. This can decrease demand for homes and ultimately lead to a drop in housing prices.

Similarly, changes in employment data can also influence housing prices. If there is a strong job market with low unemployment figures, more people may be able to afford homes and demand for housing may increase, leading to higher prices. On the other hand, if there is a significant increase in unemployment rate or economic uncertainty, potential homebuyers may hold off on purchasing a home, causing housing prices to decline.
Do I need to monitor the forex market for my business?
Monitoring the forex market can be crucial for businesses that engage in international trade or have exposure to foreign exchange risk. Our Economic Calendar can be used as a tool that can help businesses stay informed about upcoming economic events and data releases that may impact currency markets.

By keeping track of key economic indicators and events such as interest rate decisions, GDP reports, employment data, and inflation figures, businesses can better anticipate potential changes in exchange rates.
What are considered key inflation indicators?
Inflation is a key economic indicator that measures the rate at which the prices of goods and services in an economy are rising. There are several key inflation indicators that economists and policymakers closely monitor to gauge the health of the economy and make informed decisions.

One of the most commonly used indicators of inflation is the Consumer Price Index (CPI). The CPI measures changes in the prices paid by consumers for a basket of goods and services over time. Another important indicator is the Producer Price Index (PPI), which measures changes in prices received by producers for their goods and services.