Global markets mixed after US-China trade deal

A currency trader works at the foreign exchange dealing room of the KEB Hana Bank headquarters in Seoul, South Korea, Monday, June 10, 2019. Asian financial markets advanced on Monday after China released better-than-expected trade data for May. Gains were reined in by worries over where the world’s two largest economies stood on trade negotiations. (AP Photo/Ahn Young-joon)

BEIJING (AP) — Global stock markets were mixed Monday following a U.S.-Chinese trade deal that disappointed some investors.

London, Frankfurt and Shanghai advanced while Tokyo and Hong Kong declined.

The interim “Phase 1” agreement announced Friday was in line with expectations. The two sides agreed to reduce some punitive tariffs imposed in their fight over China’s technology ambitions and trade surplus. Beijing agreed to buy more American farm exports.

Market choppiness reflects concern “the details were disappointing,” said Mizuho Bank in a report.

London added 1.6% to 7,476.69 points and Frankfurt’s DAX advanced 0.6% to 13,355.19. France’s CAC 40 added 0.8% to 5,965.21.

On Wall Street, the future for the benchmark Standard & Poor’s 500 index rose 0.2% and that for the Dow Jones Industrial Average was unchanged.

On Friday, the S&P 500 index added less than 0.1% to a new all-time high. The Dow inched up less than 0.1%. The tech-heavy Nasdaq also hit a new high, gaining 0.2%.

In Asia, the Shanghai Composite Index gained 0.6% to 2,984.39. Tokyo’s Nikkei 225 lost 0.3% to 23,952.35 and Hong Kong’s Hang Seng index shed 0.4% to 27,568.97.

Seoul’s Kospi retreated 0.1% to 2,168.15. Sydney’s S&P-ASX 200 gained 1.6% to 6,849.70 and India’s Sensex advanced 1.6% to 41,052.73. Taiwan gained, while New Zealand retreated and Singapore was unchanged.

China reported unexpected strong November factory activity and spending.

Industrial production rose 6.2% from a year earlier, up from the previous month’s 4.7%. Retail sales growth rose to a five-month high of 8% from October’s 7.2%.

The U.S.-Chinese deal averted tariff hikes planned for Sunday on imports from both sides, but the impact on economic growth will be limited, said Citigroup economists.

The two sides also agreed to roll back some punitive tariffs, but investors already had factored that into their plans.

“We believe the net effect on China’s growth is largely neutral,” said Citigroup.

ENERGY: Benchmark U.S. crude lost 13 cents to $59.94 per barrel in electronic trading on the New York Mercantile Exchange. The contract gained 89 cents on Friday to $60.07. Brent crude, used to price international oils, lost 13 cents to $65.09 per barrel in London. It rose $1.02 the previous session to $65.22.

CURRENCY: The dollar gained to 109.41 yen from Friday’s 109.33 yen. The euro advanced to $1.1140 from $1.1120.