How to trade stocks in Japan and China
As of today, the US and Japan are the only two markets where you can trade stocks and bonds in each other’s currencies.
In Japan, the exchange rate is about 2:1 for the Japanese yen and about 1:1 in the US dollar.
This is because the US has much lower foreign reserves and more leverage to borrow from foreign banks, so the US government holds a large amount of Japanese government debt.
As of this morning, that debt is about $12 trillion, according to the US Federal Reserve.
It would take a huge amount of money to buy up Japanese government bonds.
To buy them, US authorities need to make a lot of money.
And to make that money, the Treasury Department must sell bonds, which it does.
US bond prices have fallen this morning in both countries.
But they have risen in Japan in the past week.
In short, the bond market is very expensive.
As we noted on Wednesday, the Japanese exchange rate has fallen from about 1,400 yen to about 1.3, while the US is trading at 1,200 yen.
But the difference between the two markets is small compared to the $12 billion the US Treasury has raised from the Japanese government.
The US dollar is about 40 percent weaker than the Japanese currency, which means the US can borrow from a bank in Japan at a lower rate than the yen.
That’s the kind of low interest rate that makes Japanese bondholders and Japanese savers happy.
And, the bonds they buy have higher yields than their Japanese counterparts, so Japanese saver profits and investor profits are higher.
But if you’re in the market for Japanese bonds, you have to be careful.
You’re not buying them because you’re convinced they’re safe, you’re buying them in order to hedge your position in US debt.
That means you might be better off buying the bonds in a foreign currency because you don’t have a dollar-denominated mortgage.
For that reason, it’s important to be aware of the differences between the Japanese and US markets.
For more on the US bond market, see our primer on buying US Treasurys.
In the US, the average interest rate on US Treasury bonds is about 5 percent, according the Federal Reserve, which is lower than the 3.7 percent average interest rates in Japan.
But because the dollar is so much stronger than the Yen, the rate in Japan can be higher than the rate of 5 percent.
The Japanese government’s bond buying operation has helped offset some of the weakness in the Japanese bond market.
The yen has appreciated by about 50 percent against the US currency over the past year, which has helped to push up the yields on Japanese bonds.
This has helped the Japanese Government’s debt to GDP ratio, which measures the difference in the amount of debt people have with their government, to about 40.6 percent.
This means the Japanese market is less expensive for Americans because they don’t need to worry about buying Japanese bonds to hedge against a dollar depreciation.
This makes it easier for Americans to invest in Japanese stocks, but you also have to think about the implications of owning Japanese bonds in Japan for Americans.
When Japanese bond prices rise, US bond rates fall.
This happens when the yen rises.
But for now, Japanese bond yields are higher than in other parts of the world because they’re so high.
In fact, they’ve even gone as high as 8.2 percent this morning.
The reason Japanese bonds are so attractive for Americans is that they’re highly leveraged.
The yield on Japanese government bond is about 15 percent, compared to about 2 percent for US government debt, which gives the Japanese the option to buy more than 10 percent of their bonds at a discount, or sell them for a premium, to make up for the difference.
That discount is called a yield spread.
If the yen were to fall, the difference would have to come from the yield spread, not the bond itself.
This creates an attractive opportunity for investors who want to hold US debt in Japanese bonds and want to buy US Treaserds.
But remember that there’s a difference between buying Japanese government Treasuries and buying Japanese stocks in the United States.
For this reason, if you want to hedge, buy US government bonds, or just buy US stocks, you want the US yields to be low.
Japanese stocks have been selling in the last few weeks, so investors are paying more attention to the yield spreads of Japanese bonds than they are to the yields of US Treasers.
The difference between Japanese and American Treasurable markets is one reason the US stock market has been on a bull run this year.
The Federal Reserve’s bond rate was about 3 percent at the end of 2015, according a Reuters analysis of data from FactSet, the data website.
The Fed’s decision to raise interest rates for the first time since 2006 was an important catalyst for the market’s rally.
Now, however, the Fed