Global sell-off rocks capital markets

A sharp sell-off in US equities on Wednesday led to global panic on Thursday as other indices followed suit. Asian and European markets showed some sign of life on Friday, although were still a long way down, but the ramifications of a change in risk sentiment could have lasting effects across capital markets, write Sam Kerr, Ross Lancaster, Costas Mourselas, Craig McGlashan and Aidan Gregory.

  • By Aidan Gregory, Costas Mourselas, Craig McGlashan, Ross Lancaster, Sam Kerr
  • 11 Oct 2018

The panic was short-lived, with Asian and European markets showing signs of recovery on Friday. Asian indices on average rose by between 0.5% and 1% on Friday, retracing some of the losses of the previous two days.

The Shanghai Composite was one of the better performers of the major ...

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All International Bonds

Rank Lead Manager Amount $m No of issues Share %
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1 Citi 329,208.56 1277 8.09%
2 JPMorgan 321,584.64 1392 7.90%
3 Bank of America Merrill Lynch 296,878.25 1014 7.29%
4 Barclays 249,463.73 926 6.13%
5 Goldman Sachs 218,838.41 733 5.38%

Bookrunners of All Syndicated Loans EMEA

Rank Lead Manager Amount $m No of issues Share %
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1 BNP Paribas 46,136.68 182 7.00%
2 JPMorgan 44,545.29 93 6.76%
3 UniCredit 35,639.50 153 5.41%
4 Credit Agricole CIB 33,211.72 160 5.04%
5 SG Corporate & Investment Banking 32,419.80 126 4.92%

Bookrunners of all EMEA ECM Issuance

Rank Lead Manager Amount $m No of issues Share %
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1 JPMorgan 13,755.50 61 8.94%
2 Goldman Sachs 13,469.15 66 8.76%
3 Citi 9,716.40 55 6.32%
4 Morgan Stanley 8,471.86 53 5.51%
5 UBS 8,248.12 34 5.36%