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The 20-million-square-foot campus marked the largest investment for a brand new location by a foreign-based company in U.S. history when it was announced at a White House ceremony in 2017. It was praised by Trump as proof of his ability to revive American manufacturing. The apparent reversal was seized upon by Democrats in Congress this week. Trump tweeted on Friday: “Great news on Foxconn in Wisconsin after my conversation with Terry Gou!”. Heavily criticized in some quarters, the Foxconn project was championed by Wisconsin’s then governor, Scott Walker, a Republican who helped secure around $4 billion in tax breaks and other incentives before leaving office. Critics called the deal a corporate giveaway that would never result in the promised manufacturing jobs and said it posed serious environmental risks.

Foxconn initially planned to manufacture advanced large-screen displays for TVs and other consumer and professional products at the facility, which is under construction, It later shuttlecock cufflinks said it would build smaller Generation 6 LCD screens instead, In comments published on Wednesday, Louis Woo, special assistant to Foxconn’s Gou, told Reuters those plans might be scaled back or even shelved, citing the steep cost of making advanced TV screens in the United States, where labor expenses are comparatively high..

After the Reuters report, Foxconn, a major supplier to Apple Inc, issued a statement confirming the global market environment that existed when the project was first announced had changed and “necessitated the adjustment of plans for all projects, including Wisconsin.”. By Friday the company shifted again. The “campus will serve both as an advanced manufacturing facility as well as a hub of high technology innovation for the region,” Foxconn said in a statement. The statement did not reiterate its commitment to create 13,000 jobs as it did on Wednesday.

AUSTIN, Texas (Reuters) - The Federal Reserve’s decision Wednesday to scrap a promise for further rates hikes and be “patient” on further shuttlecock cufflinks moves took financial markets and economists by surprise, but the signs were plain to see, That is the view, at least, of Dallas Fed President Robert Kaplan, who has been warning of downside risks since October, based on widening spreads in the credit markets that signaled tighter financial conditions, Though credit spreads have since narrowed, signaling an ease in financial conditions, slower global growth has amplified his worries since then, he said Friday..

“I am not saying we are never going to raise rates again,” Kaplan told reporters after a talk to The Texas Lyceum in Austin. “I am saying we should not be taking any action now, in my opinion, for certainly the first couple of quarters. And I reserve the right to change my mind.”. Kaplan said that in coming months he will be keeping a weather eye on whether credit spreads “gap out” again, as well as business spending, corporate profits, and financial conditions.

A look at the data so far is not shuttlecock cufflinks encouraging, Business spending already held down U.S, GDP growth last year, figures from the third-quarter show, Junk bond spreads blew out by more than 2 percentage points in the fourth quarter, though retraced about half of that so far in 2019 and are not extraordinarily wide by historical standards, Analysts are slashing estimates for 2019 corporate profit growth to single digits or lower, according to Refinitiv’s IBES, Kaplan’s comments, made just hours after a U.S Labor Department report showed job growth surged in January, underscore the degree to which the Fed’s decisions are being driven by financial conditions rather than macroeconomic data showing strength in the economy..

Kaplan downplayed the jobs report, calling it “noisy” and noting an unexplained rise in people working part-time jobs who would rather be working full-time. For himself, he said, the need to pause on rate hikes has been in the cards for a while. “I may not have as big a megaphone, but I foreshadowed this,” Kaplan said. As big a megaphone, he meant, as Fed Chairman Jerome Powell, who in October said the Fed is a “long way” from neutral, suggesting several more interest-rate hikes would be needed to keep the economy from overheating. Powell retreated somewhat from this view in November before again flagging future rate hikes after the Fed’s fourth 2018 rate hike in December.

This week, the Fed left rates unchanged in a well-telegraphed decision, However, the Powell Fed caught markets off shuttlecock cufflinks guard with extremely dovish messaging both in its post-meeting statement and in the Fed chair’s news conference that followed, The Fed’s turnaround was “perplexing,” said Roberto Perli, an economist at Cornerstone Macro in one of the more understated reactions, Barclays strategist Michael Gapen said the Fed’s communications were “in tatters.”..