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SYDNEY: Asian stocks wobbled and risk-sensitive currencies in the region sagged on Friday as investors bet inflation will prompt U.S. rate rises next year, even with the new Omicron coronavirus variant casting a cloud over the outlook.

S&P 500 futures traded just below flat by afternoon in Hong Kong, recovering a larger drop earlier when news that Chinese ride-hailing giant Didi would delist in New York revived geopolitical and tech regulation worries.

MSCI's broadest index of Asia-Pacific shares outside Japan fell 0.4%. Japan's Nikkei touched a two-month low and is set for a 3% weekly fall.

The risk-sensitive Australian dollar flirted with a one-year low and two-year Treasury yields, which track short-term U.S. interest rate expectations, looked set to log their sharpest one-week jump in more than two years.

"Just about everyone at the Fed now says tapering needs to be accelerated and rate hikes happen far sooner than we had thought," said Rabobank global strategist Michael Every.

"The curve flattening we see speaks volumes on that."

Federal Reserve Chair Jerome Powell began the shift this week by saying the bank will discuss a faster taper at its meeting this month, prompting bets that near-term hikes end up curbing future growth, inflation and ultimately rates.

The gap between two-year and 10-year Treasury yields has slammed 16.6 basis points tighter this week, the sharpest curve flattening since June 2020. Ten-year yields held at 1.4410% on Friday, down 4.4 bps this week.

U.S. labour data, due at 1330 GMT and expected to show 550,000 jobs created last month, is the next focus for bond traders.

"A print above 550,000 jobs should see the faster Fed-taper trade reassert itself," said Jeffrey Halley at brokerage OANDA.

European equity futures and FTSE futures were last up about 0.4%.


Oil, another growth proxy, has also taken a beating this week and although it steadied on Friday, with Brent crude futures at $70.89 per barrel. It is on course for a 2.5% weekly fall and is 18% below a three-year high hit in October.

Oil cartel OPEC and its allies agreed on Thursday to go ahead with planned production increases.

While plans by Didi to shift its listing to Hong Kong were not altogether unexpected, the news of its U.S. delisting still worsened the fragile mood.

It also capped a bleak few hours for investors in the sector, after Southeast Asia's ride hailing titan Grab fell 20% on its Nasdaq debut.

Shares in Japanese conglomerate SoftBank, exposed to both stocks, slumped 3% to a 14-month low - with added disappointment from a U.S. regulatory challenge to a takeover of SoftBank-owned chipmaker Arm by Nvidia.

Tech shares in Hong Kong dropped to a two-month low.

"Delistings starting to happen gives some jitters over the uncertainty as to how this impacts on the broader U.S.-China picture," said Bank of Singapore analyst Moh Siong Sim.


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