Shares have ended higher, focusing on more signs of a recovery in China's economy rather than on weak local economic data.

4.45pm: That's all for today. Here's our evening wrap of today's session.

4.32pm: In the last bit of economic data for today, the Reserve Bank of Australia's index of commodity prices rose 1.7 per cent in November, from October, when measured in special drawing rights (SDR) terms.

The rise followed a revised 2.9 per cent fall in October. The largest contributors to the rise in November were increases in the prices of iron ore and coking coal. The prices of rural commodities also rose, while prices for base metals fell in the month.

In Australian dollar terms, the index slipped 0.1 per cent in November, and was down 16.3 per cent on the year.

4.19pm: Among the major sectors, materials ended flat, while financials jumped 0.9 per cent andenergy stocks gained 0.5 per cent.

4.13pm: The local market has closed higher. The benchmark S&P/ASX200 index rose 25.5 points, or 0.6 per cent, to 4531.5, while the broader All Ords added 22 points, or 0.5 per cent, to 4540.0.

4.09pm: Some more on Rosella owner Gourmet Food in receivership: the NSW secretary of the AMWU says administrators assured the union and workers in a meeting this afternoon that their focus this week would be on protecting jobs and selling the business as a going concern.

‘‘[That’s] all the brands, all the factories and by extension, all of the jobs. So we’re really committed this week to focusing on that proposition. ... Their objective is to have it on the market and resolve that issue this week,’’ Tim Ayres told Fairfax Media.

The union and staff would be meeting with the administrators again on Wednesday, he said, and the future of the business was expected to be known by Friday.

‘‘So this is being processed very quickly. The administrator and the union are putting a lot of resources into making sure we work together effectively,’’ Mr Ayres said.

3.56pm: The Australian sharemarket commenced the new week in much the same fashion as it finished the one prior, with solid gains from key sectors keeping the benchmark ASX200 supported above the 4500 level, says CMC Markets trader Tim Waterer:

  • Signs of a turnaround in the Chinese economy translated into a sprightly start to the week for Asian markets, despite there still being little advancement in the US regarding avoidance of the fiscal cliff.
  • Locally, the financial sector was among the better performers on the ASX today, while overall, traders were happy to look beyond the soft domestic retail sales data and instead concentrate on the healthier looking Chinese economic indicators.

3.35pm: RBC Capital Markets currency strategist Michael Turner says recent falls in commodity prices pulled mining profits lower and pushed inventories higher.

‘‘There was a soft undertone to that data,’’ he says. ‘‘The well-documented developments in spot commodity prices during July to September seemed to prompt some predictable reactions in the mining sector; shipments were held back and profits were lower.’’

Turner says the data firms up the chance of a quarter of a percentage point interest rate cut by the Reserve Bank tomorrow.

Gross operating profits in current prices and seasonally adjusted terms fell 2.9 per cent in the September quarter and were down 13.0 per cent in the 12 months to September 2012.

Estimated business inventories - unfinished goods and finished goods as yet unsold - rose 1.1 per cent in the September quarter.

3.29pm: Back to the cricket: Ricky Ponting is out for 8. He is farewelled with a standing ovation and a guard of honour by the South Africans. More here

3.14pm: Rupert Murdoch, the chairman and chief executive of News Corp, has released a statement on Tom Mockridge, the New Zealander who is stepping down as the head of News Corp's UK newspaper operations.

"For nearly 22 years it has been my pleasure to have Tom Mockridge as a colleague," Murdoch said.

"Whether it was his early days with our newspaper group in Australia, his incredible work building Sky Italia, or his steadfast leadership of News International, Tom has always been a skilled executive and a trusted friend.

"His decision to step down is absolutely and entirely his own. I am sorry to see him leave us but I know he will be a great success wherever he goes."

Tom Mockridge in 2005. Photo: Reuters

3.06pm: The Australian Retailers Association has weighed in on the weak retail figures, saying that consumers were reducing their spending to deal with cost-of-living pressures.

"A rate cut tomorrow might be just what consumers need to be able to get out there and start their Christmas shopping. In fact, retailers are now relying on any consumer relief in order to save the silly season," ARA executive director Russell Zimmerman said. Read the ARA's full statement.

2.57pm: More on Geithner's comments to US media overnight. The US Treasury Secretary did his rounds on the country's Sunday morning television shows, telling ABC's George Stephanopoulos that the "political theatre" around the fiscal cliff discussions were "sometimes that's a sign of progress".

"I actually think that we're gonna get there," he said on prospects of a deal.

"There's just no reason why 98 per cent of Americans have to see their taxes go up because some members of Congress on the Republican side want to block tax rate increases for 2 per cent of the wealthiest Americans," he said.

"They really are in a difficult position," he added about Republican lawmakers. "And they're going to have to figure out their politics of what they do next." More on Geithner's comments on CNN and NBC in this wrap from Yahoo News.

2.50pm: Moving away from the markets for a bit, Ricky Ponting is at the crease in his last outing for Australia. Can Ponting rediscover his best or will his poor run continue? Catch Andrew Wu's live blog on day four of the third and final Test here.

2.43pm: For those following the Rosella story, the NSW division of the Australian Manufacturing Workers Union will hold a press conference at its Chalmers Street office in Sydney about 3pm today after meeting with receivers.

There are a total of 80 production staff at the company’s Seven Hills site in western Sydney, with 40 employees working in the morning shift and 40 in the afternoon shift, an AMWU spokeswoman said.

2.36pm: BusinessDay’s Michael Pascoe has been looking at the likelihood of an interest cut in the light of today’s raft of economic data.

‘‘To the extent that betting on an RBA decision can be a sure thing,’’ he writes, ‘‘today’s economics releases make an interest rate cut tomorrow more than odds-on:

Out there beyond the business indicators is the public sector impact. For all the chatter about politically-damaged consumer confidence and the impact of North Atlantic crises and whatever China is up to, it is Australia’s own little fiscal cliff that is proving the single biggest drag on growth. State governments running into fiscal brick walls and the Federal Government pursuing a nominal surplus at any cost mean the RBA’s is forced to loosen monetary policy in an attempt to compensate. Enjoy your rate cut.

2.25pm: More on Woodside and its $1.25 billion LNG deal in Israel.

Chief executive Peter Coleman says security risks surrounding the company’s decision to pursue onshore gas processing in Israel are manageable.

‘‘We’ve viewed the potential sites for onshore facilities and made our own risk assessment around that,’’ he told analysts on Monday.

‘‘We feel that’s manageable. We also feel that the investment market will see that the risk is quite manageable.’’

2.04pm: It seems like its being going on since forever but the long-running soap opera that is the Hanlong/Sundance takeover might be nearing the end.

Shares in Sundance Resources have been placed in a trading halt ahead of an expected takeover announcement by Hanlong Mining.

In a statement to the Australian Securities Exchange, Sundance company secretary Brian Conrick said the halt was requested pending a revised agreement by Hanlong.

Sundance shares last traded at 39 cents, and an announcement is expected to be made to the market before Wednesday’s start of trade.

1.58pm: Australia’s dollar fell against most major counterparts on the sluggish retail sales data, fanning speculation of a cash rate cut.

Demand   was also sapped after US Treasury Secretary Timothy Geithner and House Speaker John Boehner hardened their positions over the so-called fiscal cliff that threatens to send the world’s biggest economy into recession.

The  dollar “definitely took the news rather badly,” Sacha Tihanyi, a Hong Kong-based senior currency strategist at Scotiabank, said about the retail sales data.

The report “makes the market believe that the RBA may be more concerned about the state of the domestic economy.”

In recent trade the dollar - which plunged from $US1.0425 to  $US1.0395 just after the retail sales data was released - has recovered a little and is now at $US1.0410.

1.51pm: Scrap-metal recycler Sims Metal Management expects to register a loss from the $US50 million ($A48.13 million) sale of its assets in Arizona.

Sims, which is listed in Australia and the US, will sell its two scrap-metal recycling facilities in Phoenix and Tucson to American company SA Recycling as it focuses on markets that deliver better returns, the company said today.

The sale is expected to result in a before tax loss of $US12 million when completed before the end of 2012, Sims said.

Sims shares are down 1 per cent - 9 cents - at $8.89.

1.44pm: The experts are still wading through this morning's flood of economic data - and there's a bit of a difference of opinion as to how it will weigh on the RBA board when it meets tomorrow to decide on what to do about the cash rate.

Arab Bank's David Scutt thinks the Chinese PMI numbers might persuade the RBA to stay its hand:

Meanwhile over at AMP, Shane Oliver thinks 25 basis pioint cut is still the likeliest scenario:

1.32pm: The chief executive of News International, the scandal-hit British newspaper arm of Rupert Murdoch's News Corp, will step down at the end of the year, the company said on Sunday.

Tom Mockridge, who has served as News International's CEO since July 2011, is leaving the company to pursue outside opportunities, News Corp said.

The move comes as News Corp is preparing to name executives to lead its new publishing company, with News Corp is expected to name Robert Thomson, a close confidant of Mr Murdoch, to lead its new publishing company.

Mockridge, who was an economics writer for The Sydney Mornng Herald as well as press secretary to Paul Keating, began his career as a cadet at the Taranaki Daily News.

12.56pm: The pace of activity in China's vast manufacturing sector quickened for the first time in 13 months in November, a survey of private factory managers found, adding to evidence that the economy is reviving after seven quarters of slowing growth.

The final reading for the HSBC Purchasing Managers' Survey (PMI) rose to 50.5 in November from 49.5 in October, in line with a preliminary survey published late last month. It was the first time since October 2011 that the survey crossed above 50 points, the line that demarcates accelerating from slowing growth.

The final HSBC reading follows a similar survey by the National Bureau of Statistics (NBS) released this weekend, which showed the pace of growth in the manufacturing sector quickening. The official PMI rose to a seven-month high of 50.6 for November, from 50.2 in October.

"This confirms that the Chinese economy continues to recover gradually," HSBC's chief China economist Hongbin Qu says.

An official PMI survey of China's non-manufacturing sectors also ticked up, to 55.6 in November from 55.5 in October, led by expanded activity in construction services. But growth in air and rail transport and food and beverages both slowed.

12.43pm: CommSec economists Savanth Sebastian and Craig James have taken a look today's data and reckon it raises the likelihood of a rate cut tomorrow. They say:

  • A rate cut has moved a step closer. Inflation is benign, house prices remains well contained and the manufacturing sector continues to contract at a sharp pace.
  • The latest round of data highlights the multispeed nature of the domestic economy. The higher Aussie dollar continues to hurt export orientated industries like manufacturing, while also keeping imported inflation low.
  • The housing sector is only crawling of a low base, but the outlook is certainly brighter. Lower rate and pent up housing demand should continue to support the sector.
  • Downside risk to global growth with a patchy domestic economy may swing the Reserve Bank in favour of another rate cut on Tuesday.

12.40pm: Less than a day after the Prime Minister flagged plans to shave $250 off the annual household electricity bill, NSW households are facing a new round of power price rises which will absorb much of the proposed savings.

One of the largest electricity suppliers to NSW, the Hong Kong-owned EnergyAustralia, has outlined plans to raise prices by up to 10.5 per cent over the next three years.

The proposed rises come hard on the heels of increases of up to 20 per cent implemented from July 1, which were sparked largely by the need to upgrade the electricity network, leading to criticism of ‘gold plating’, as power companies overspend on the upgrades.

The proposed increases to electricity prices also follow gas retailer AGL putting forward plans to hike household gas prices by 10.4 per cent from mid-2013.

12.22pm: Woodside shares are 1.1 per cent higher after it said it will pay $US1.25 billion to acquire a 30 per cent stake in Leviathan, a natural gas find off Israel’s Mediterranean shores, as Australia’s biggest oil and gas company expands its reach outside its home market.

Woodside said it will be the operator of any liquefied natural gas (LNG) development of the field, which is estimated to contain around 17 trillion cubic feet of recoverable natural gas. Noble Energy will be the upstream operator.

The company has been building a bigger international presence to offset a jump in costs at domestic oil and gas developments, with Woodside’s own flagship LNG project coming in $US940 million over budget.

Here's the whole story

12.17pm: But it's not all eco data today: Gourmet Food Holdings, the parent company of iconic tomato sauce brand Rosella, has been placed in receivership, following the appointment of administrators on Friday.

Receivers Ferrier Hodgson said other businesses within the group, including Pitango, based in New Zealand, and Waterwheel, based in Dandenong, were also under receivership.

The move comes after creditors failed to find a buyer for the business, and placed the group under voluntary administration last week.

12.14pm: China's service-sector PMI (purchasing managers' index) has arrived and it may have lifted local investors' spirits again. More on this shortly:

12.07pm: There’s aren’t many economists around willing to tip the RBA will remain on hold tomorrow. But we do have some suggesting a 50 basis point cut isn’t out of question.

UBS interest rate strategist Matthew Johnson says:

  • We expect a rate cut tomorrow. The economy looks like it is weakening, the most likely outcome is a 25bp cut, a 50bp cut is slightly less unlikely than leaving rates unchanged.
  • How low could rates go? If everything goes wrong, it could possibly go to 2 per cent but it's not yet clear that everything will go that wrong.

RBC Capital Markets strategist Michael Turner:

  • The market has moved pretty quickly over the past week to pretty much fully discount a move tomorrow, and these data aren't really going to change any perceptions about that.
  • The RBA won't be looking to close the door on any further easing beyond that.

11.55am: Today’s economic data is on the soft side and points to another rate cut tomorrow and modest GDP growth numbers on Wednesday, economists are saying.

Macquarie Bank senior economist Brian Redican:

  • The fact they (job ads) are falling for six months and continue falling just underlines our concerns about what's going to happen in the labour market.
  • Retail spending was soft in the month and this is one of the areas that we'd hope to see some improvements give the RBA rate cuts. But it's still looking fairly soggy.
  • All that kind of things kind of suggest the economy does need further stimulus. It's all consistent with a rate cut from the Reserve Bank.
  • We are expecting the Reserve Bank to cut rates to 2 per cent by Q3 next year.
  • We are looking for modest growth around 0.6 per cent (for Q3). In these numbers today we've seen quite a large rise in inventories, and that mechanically supports growth in a short term. There are some signs of activity there, but overall fairly modest.

JPMorgan chief economist Stephen Walters:   

  • The only good news here is really inventories are up quite strongly over the quarter. So that's good for growth ... but it does mean firms may be holding too much stock and therefore that's probably a negative for the quarter going forward.
  • All up it's a weaker mix. Given the fact that job ads are down again, retail is really weak, the capex last week was very weak, it does add to the case for a rate cut tomorrow."

11.50am: The dollar has just slipped below $US1.04, last trading at $US1.0398.

Markets are now tipping an 89 per cent chance of a rate cut tomorrow, up from 82 per cent early this morning.

11.44am: Economist Stephen Koukoulas calling for a bigger rate cut after the weak retail sales:

11.38am: Job ads in newspapers and on the internet fell 2.9 per cent in November, the eighth straight month of declines that point to softer labour demand and add to the case for a cut in interest rates tomorrow.

A survey by ANZ showed total job advertisements fell a seasonally adjusted 2.9 per cent to 138,376 in November, following a drop of 4.6 per cent the month before. That was down 16.7 per cent from November last year.

"The trend in job advertising has continued to deteriorate," says ANZ's head of Australian economics, Ivan Colhoun. "The weakness in job advertisements across the mining states of Western Australia and Queensland has been particularly concerning.

"Further monetary easing is necessary to assist the economy in its transition towards a lower dependence on mining investment growth," says Colhoun.

11.32am: All in all, the data is slightly weaker than expected, especially retail sales, which may be why shares are just coming back from the day's highs.

The dollar, meanwhile, has slipped slightly, to $US1.0407, from $US1.0426 a couple of minutes before the release.

11.30am: And here's what we got:

  • Retail sales: flat
  • Company profits: -2.9%
  • Inventories: 1.1%
  • ANZ job ads: -2.9%

11.27am: Here's what we're expecting in a couple of minutes:

  • Retail sales in October: 0.4 per cent rise tipped, after 0.5 per cent in September
  • Company profits in the third quarter: 3% fall, after 0.7% drop in Q2
  • Inventories in the third quarter: 0.4% rise, after 0.6% gain in Q2 
  • ANZ job ads in November: no estimate available; 4.6% drop in November

11.25am: Ahead of the main eco dump at 11.30am, the sharemarket has climbed to the day's highs, up 0.6 per cent. Financials are leading the gains, with the sub-index up 0.8 per cent. Materials are up 0.3 per cent, while the gold sub-index is 1.3 per cent lower.

11.14am: With such a big week ahead, here's Michael Pascoe with a preview:

(Please switch off auto refresh at the top of the page when watching the video)

11.09am: A bit over an hour into the day's trade, here are the best performed companies on the ASX200:

  • Imdex: +7.24%
  • Acrux: +5.59%
  • Iluka: +3.65%
  • Sigma: +2.52%
  • AMP: +2.17%

11.05amMelbourne home-owners look away now. Everyone else, read on. 

Proeprty reporter Chris Vedelago writes that Melbourne is becoming a drag on the national housing market, with new data showing it's the only capital city where home prices continue to fall. He reports:

The sharp 1 per cent decline in dwelling values experienced in Melbourne last month has off-set the sometimes strong gains witnessed in other capital cities.

Analysts RP Data-Rismark report dwelling values showed no movement last month across the eight capital cities in November.

The lacklustre performance for the national market comes despite sharp cuts in the interest rate in the last year, including a 25 basis point cut in October.

10.58am: Here’s a comment from one reader who thinks the RBA will hold fire tomorrow. You can share your thoughts on the likelihood of a rate on the comment field.

‘Richo, Melbourne’ writes:

I am thinking that there will be no interest rate cut tomorrow. The RBA might want to keep some ammo up its sleeve if the world economy fades off next year. If retail needs a .25% interest rate cut to save it then it's already dead. An interest rate cut of .25% won't be fully passed on by the banks so any rate cut is only going to fatten up the banks margins so why bother.

10.53am: With markets now showing an early gain of 0.4 per cent, Baillieu Holst director Richard Morrow says the market has been buoyed by higher base metals prices, which were inching up to the top end of their recent trading range, and some encouraging Chinese economic data published over the weekend.

‘‘There is generally a little bit more optimism around,’’ Mr Morrow said.

10.47am: From blue ribbon economics releases to blue chip stocks, here's how some of the stockmarket giants are performing:

  • BHP: +0.47%
  • CBA: +0.47%
  • NAB: -0.33
  • Woolworths: +0.48%
  • David Jones: -2.01%
  • Myer: -0.38%
  • Telstra: flat
  • CSL: +0.89%

10.45am: So, what does that inflation data mean? TD Securities head of Asia-Pacific research Annette Beacher says that despite the monthly fall, inflation is still following the rising trend of the past few months.

‘‘We highlight that November is a weak month for price rises in the gauge, which tends to be followed by a decent average seasonal pickup in December,’’ she said. She added that inflation for the December quarter should rise by 0.2 per cent, generating annual inflation of around 2.5 per cent.

‘‘We are of the view that underlying inflation will continue to remain close to the mid-point of the RBA 2.0-3.0 per cent target range,’’ she said.

Ms Beecher said it would be a close call, but a reduction was unlikely.

‘‘Better global activity data continues to trickle through, especially from the United States and China, while underlying inflation appears set to remain mid-target, well away from the bottom of the range,’’ she said.

10.39am: One of today's blue ribbon economics releases has arrived, and it could be bad news if you're hoping for a rate cut tomorrow. New data showing a rise in consumer prices may give the central bank reason to think twice about trimming rates.

The TD Securities-Melbourne Institute monthly inflation gauge fell 0.1 per cent in November, after rising 0.1 per cent in October, and 0.2 per cent in September.

However for the 12 months to November, the gauge rose 2.5 per cent, the mid-point of the Reserve Bank of Australia’s (RBA) 2.0-3.0 per cent target band.

10.37am: A group led by Macquarie has pulled out of bidding for Total's French gas network, a person with knowledge of the matter says.

Macquarie, which had teamed up with three partners, decided not to submit an offer for the TIGF gas-pipeline network spanning about 5000 kilometers in south-western France, the person said, asking not to be named because the process is private.

TIGF’s gas storage business didn’t meet Macquarie’s investment criteria, the person said.

10.34am: A note from resources reporter Peter Ker. He writes that:

Shares in Australia's most talked about junior miner - Sirius Resources - have jumped out of the blocks this morning, rising from Friday's close of $2.16 to more than $2.30 in the opening minutes of trading. The company announced this morning it had found more encouraging geology west of their celebrated Nova deposit, which took the company from a five cent stock to testing $3 in recent months.

10.27am: Local shares are still heading in a northerly direction - up now by a bit more than 0.3 per cent. All sectors bar one are higher. Utilities stocks have lost 0.43 per cent, but every other sub index on the ASX200 is in the green:

  • Consumer staples: +0.59%
  • Health: +0.45%
  • Energy: +0.43%
  • Info tech: +0.39
  • Financials: +0.33%
  • Materials: +0.28%

10.22am: The good folk at CMC Markets are expecting a solid day. Chief market analyst Ric Spooner points out that the Australian market "heads into a new month and a big data week more vulnerable to bad news after rallying 4% from its mid-November low". In a note this morning, he says:

Early trade this morning is likely to see the market relatively firm on Friday’s closing levels. The weekend’s announcement of a 50.6 reading for China’s manufacturing PMI should set a firm tone for our market. Although this figure is a little below consensus expectations, it’s consistent with the run of recent data pointing to a recovery in China’s GDP growth.

10.16am: The benchmark S&P/ASX200 index was up 10.1 points, or 0.22 per cent, at 4516.1, while the broader All Ordinaries index was up 9 points, or 0.2 per cent, at 4527.

On the ASX 24, the December share price index futures contract was 10 points higher at 4526 with 7,337 contracts traded.

10.09am: Markets have opened in a cautious mood - up 0.1 per cent in early trade. 

10.04am: Stay tuned to this Markets Live blog for all of today's economics action. We'll be posting news as it arrives, and it's expected to arrive constantly right through to lunchtime.

Meantime, here's a snapshot of the week ahead. We've pulled together a story outlining what's expected to be a blockbuster week of business and finance news.

10am: Looking at the share market, stocks are set for a modest rise - the futures market is pointing to an early gain of about 0.2 per cent. But another resilient reading of China's factory sector yesterday could help give things a little kick along.

China's official manufacturing index rose to the highest level in seven months as new orders and export demand climbed, underscoring optimism the economy is recovering after a seven-quarter slowdown.

9.56am: Looking at that factories data a bit more closely, only one sub sector - food and beverages - reported an expansion.

Textiles, clothing and footwear; chemical, petroleum and coal products; construction materials; basic metals and fabricated metals all reported notable declines.

Ai Group chief executive Innes Willox said the industry was facing several challenges to growth.

‘‘The key concerns for manufacturers remain the high dollar, rising energy costs and weak demand in export and local markets,’’ he said.

‘‘These factors are exacerbated by the ongoing slump in the residential and commercial construction sectors and have not been offset by the reduction in interest rates to date.

‘‘Mounting costs are putting manufacturing businesses under relentless pressure, adding to the case for further interest rate cuts.’’

9.52am: To get the balling rolling, the first piece of data has arrived. Australia’s manufacturing sector has contracted for the ninth month in a row, with weakness in both production and new orders.

The Australian Industry (Ai) Group performance of manufacturing index (PMI) dropped 1.6 points to 43.6 in November.

While the index posted a slight of 1.1 points in October, it remains below 50, which indicates the sector has been contracting since February.

9.49am: After the deluge of economics news today, this is what we're looking at for the rest of the week: 

  • Tuesday: RBA rates decision, ABS building approvals for October, ABS balance of payments for September quarter, ABS government finance statistics for the September quarter, Premier Investments AGM
  • Wednesday: ABS national accounts (inc GDP) for September quarter, TPG Telecom AGM, AiG-CBA Australian Performance of Services Index (Australian PSI) for November
  • Thursday: ABS labour force data for November, Ten Network Holdings AGM, Nufarm AGM
  • Friday: ABS international trade in goods and services for October, AiG/HIA Australian Performance of Construction Index, Myer and Washington H. Soul Pattinson AGMs

9.46am: We've got a huge day of economics news ahead of us, leading into tomorrow's RBA rates meeting. Here's a quick look at today's list of economics releases:

  • RBA index of commodity prices for November
  • Australian Bureau of Statistics (ABS) retail trade for October
  • ABS Business Indicators for September quarter
  • Rabobank Rural Confidence Survey
  • Dun & Bradstreet business expectations survey
  • ANZ job advertisements series for November
  • TD Securities - Melbourne Institute inflation gauge for November
  • Australian Industry Group Australian Performance of Manufacturing Index (Australian PMI) for November

9.44am: For a comprehensive look at this morning’s business news, check today’s need2know. Here are this morning’s key market links:

9.41am: Good morning folks. Welcome to the Markets Live blog for Monday.

Contributors: Thomas Hunter, Jens Meyer, Richard Hughes

This blog is not intended as investment advice

BusinessDay with agencies