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02 jul 2018

What’s next for European equities: Energy or ennui?

For the last few months, investors have tended to glaze over when we’ve spoken to them about European markets. It’s as though they never really believed risk had been set aside. They seemed to be looking for a reason to direct money elsewhere. Since February, they’ve found plenty.  Is it time they changed their minds?

Massive outflows from European equities for the last three months (€m)

                                      chart 1

Source: Monthly data from 01/06/2017 to 01/06/2018 (Bloomberg, Lyxor). Past performance is no guide to future returns

Populism, politics & pitfalls

Events in Italy are the latest reminder to the EU that populism may have been down but it was never out. The “Contract for a government of change” – the deal under which the anti-establishment Five Star Movement and the far-right League parties will work together – is high on aspiration and low on detail. What is clear is that their spending ambitions and their stance on immigration are a challenge for EU mandarins. It’s a question of who’ll blink first. Meanwhile, the separatist situation in Catalonia, though quiet, remains unresolved and sentiment on Spanish markets has yet to recover from the rejection of Rajoy

Voting with their feet:                                                               

IBEX & MIB returns & flows (local currency)                               Combined YTD Outflows

chart 2

Source: Returns from Thomson Reuters Datastream & Lyxor International Asset Management as at 22 June 2018, in local currency. Flows data from 01/06/2017 to 01/06/2018, sourced from Bloomberg & Lyxor ETF Research Team. Past performance is no guide to future returns

At the same time, Brexit casts a long shadow. On the mainland, it may look like a domestic problem over the channel but to international investors it looks like the continent is splintering rather than drifting apart. Expect UK growth to remain under pressure and inflation prints to challenge BoE targets in the coming months.

Temporary troubles

The turmoil by the Tiber and the idiosyncratic troubles of some sectors like financials and exporters hampered European equities briefly, but they then rallied quite strongly before falling back again. Inflows resumed, albeit tentatively, but outflows are now back in force. So what’s next?


Major equity market returns YTD (total return, local currency)

                          Chart 3

Source: ThomsonReuters Datastream, MSCI, Lyxor AM International, data as at 22 June 2018

In our view, prospects for the euro area economy still look good, given domestic impetus. Companies are reporting labour and equipment constraints, but no slackening of demand. They are producing at full capacity, and corporate capex is increasing in most countries.

We therefore expect to see some evidence of a catch-up in the Q2 data and believe GDP should grow by 2% this year and a little less next year. The ECB still plans to turn the QE tap off by year end, as long as contagion risk from Italy is contained and real data displays some resilience.  

The bank has also confirmed it’s unlikely to raise interest rates until we’re through the summer of next year at least, keeping the euro and bund yields anchored for now. A weaker euro should support exports, inflation and, ultimately, the ECB’s exit stance. Some sector and country selectivity could prove rewarding in this environment.


Your economic zone needs you

To date, the eurozone’s consumers have contributed little to the economic recovery. As the job market strengthens, we expect them to play their part by spending more across the region. Signs of wage growth in some countries are to be welcomed. 



Digging deeper

There has long been a marked difference between the valuations of European markets and their US peers but the gap has narrowed. There may still be some limited upside from here, despite the politics, but the key catalysts (sales growth, margin recovery and so on) no longer have the energy they once did. 


Mind the valuations gap – price-to-book value vs. history (since Jan-75)


Chart 4

Source: Thomson Reuters Datastream, MSCI, Lyxor International Asset Management, data as at 31/05/2018

A more successful strategy may therefore involve digging a bit deeper. We’re still advocates of core markets like the CAC and DAX over peripheral peers like the FTSE MIB and IBEX because of stronger domestic growth, better political visibility and far better corporate balance sheets. The CAC in particular acts as a reasonable proxy for eurozone recovery. It has a decent mix of domestic and international exposures and positive long-term reforms are under way. Greek equities may offer some short-term opportunities as well with a form of debt relief now agreed.

We favour pro-domestic, cyclical sectors like consumer discretionary or construction and materials because their earnings profiles should improve as the region recovers, household spending picks up and real estate prices rise. We are avoiding expensive defensive sectors with low earnings growth prospects, particularly consumer staples.  


Why choose Lyxor for Europe?

Whatever your view on Europe, we believe we have an investment to match. Our 60+ routes to the market include some of Europe’s lowest cost Core equity ETFs, with TERS from just 0.07%. Opportunity seekers can choose between some of the oldest and largest broad or single country equity exposures on the market or dig deeper into our 19-strong sector range – several of which rank amongst the best-performing and most liquid you can find. If regional recovery is front of mind, you could look to our MSCI EMU Small Cap ETF – the best performer in Europe – or single out one of our unique country-focused mid-cap funds.* 

Learn more about the Core

Lyxor’s Broad European Equity ETFs

Ticker: Bloomberg








Lyxor Core EURO STOXX 50 (DR) 




Direct (Physical)


Lyxor MSCI Europe UCITS ETF 




Indirect (Swap Based)


Lyxor Core STOXX Europe 600 (DR)




Direct (Physical)


Lyxor Core MSCI EMU (DR) 




Direct (Physical)


Lyxor Core EURO STOXX 300 (DR)




Direct (Physical)


Lyxor STOXX Europe Select Dividend 30 




Indirect (Swap Based)


All views and opinion:  Lyxor International Asset Management & Lyxor Cross Asset Research team as at 29 June 2018. 

*Efficiency data over one year as at 31/01/2018. Past performance is no guide to future returns. Efficiency data is based on the efficiency indicator created by Lyxor ‘s research department in 2013. It examines 3 components of performance: tracking error, liquidity and spread purchase/sale. Each peer group includes the relevant Lyxor ETF share-class and the 4 largest ETF share-classes issued by other providers, representing market-share of at least 5% on the relative index. ETF sizes are considered as an average of AUM levels observed over the relevant time period. Detailed methodology may be found in the paper ‘Measuring Performance of Exchange Traded Funds’ by Marlène Hassine and Thierry Roncalli. Statements refer to European ETF market. Past performance is no guide to future returns.

Risk Warning


All views and opinions: Lyxor & SG Cross Asset & ETF Research teams as at 3 May 2018 unless otherwise stated. Past performance is no guide to future returns.

This document is for the exclusive use of investors acting on their own account and categorized either as “Eligible Counterparties” or “Professional Clients” within the meaning of Markets in Financial Instruments Directive 2004/39/EC. These products comply with the UCITS Directive (2009/65/EC). Société Générale and Lyxor International Asset Management (LIAM) recommend that investors read carefully the “investment risks” section of the product’s documentation (prospectus and KIID). The prospectus and KIID are available free of charge on, and upon request to

The products mentioned are the object of market-making contracts, the purpose of which is to ensure the liquidity of the products on the London Stock Exchange, assuming normal market conditions and normally functioning computer systems. Units of a specific UCITS ETF managed by an asset manager and purchased on the secondary market cannot usually be sold directly back to the asset manager itself. Investors must buy and sell units on a secondary market with the assistance of an intermediary (e.g. a stockbroker) and may incur fees for doing so. In addition, investors may pay more than the current net asset value when buying units and may receive less than the current net asset value when selling them. Updated composition of the product’s investment portfolio is available on In addition, the indicative net asset value is published on the Reuters and Bloomberg pages of the product, and might also be mentioned on the websites of the stock exchanges where the product is listed.

Prior to investing in the product, investors should seek independent financial, tax, accounting and legal advice. It is each investor’s responsibility to ascertain that it is authorised to subscribe, or invest into this product. This document is of a commercial nature and not of a regulatory nature. This material is of a commercial nature and not a regulatory nature. This document does not constitute an offer, or an invitation to make an offer, from Société Générale, Lyxor Asset Management (together with its affiliates, Lyxor AM) or any of their respective subsidiaries to purchase or sell the product referred to herein.

Lyxor International Asset Management (LIAM), société par actions simplifiée having its registered office at Tours Société Générale, 17 cours Valmy, 92800 Puteaux (France), 418 862 215 RCS Nanterre, is authorized and regulated by the Autorité des Marchés Financiers (AMF) under the UCITS Directive (2009/65/EU) and the AIFM Directive (2011/31/EU). LIAM is represented in the UK by Lyxor Asset Management UK LLP, which is authorized and regulated by the Financial Conduct Authority in the UK under Registration Number 435658. Société Générale is a French credit institution (bank) authorised by the Autorité de contrôle prudentiel et de résolution (the French Prudential Control Authority).

Research disclaimer

Lyxor International Asset Management (“LIAM”) or its employees may have or maintain business relationships with companies covered in its research reports. As a result, investors should be aware that LIAM and its employees may have a conflict of interest that could affect the objectivity of this report. Investors should consider this report as only a single factor in making their investment decision. Please see appendix at the end of this report for the analyst(s) certification(s), important disclosures and disclaimers. Alternatively, visit our global research disclosure website

Conflicts of interest 

This research contains the views, opinions and recommendations of Lyxor International Asset Management (“LIAM”) Cross Asset and ETF research analysts and/or strategists. To the extent that this research contains trade ideas based on macro views of economic market conditions or relative value, it may differ from the fundamental Cross Asset and ETF Research opinions and recommendations contained in Cross Asset and ETF Research sector or company research reports and from the views and opinions of other departments of LIAM and its affiliates. Lyxor Cross Asset and ETF research analysts and/or strategists routinely consult with LIAM sales and portfolio management personnel regarding market information including, but not limited to, pricing, spread levels and trading activity of ETFs tracking equity, fixed income and commodity indices. Trading desks may trade, or have traded, as principal on the basis of the research analyst(s) views and reports. Lyxor has mandatory research policies and procedures that are reasonably designed to (i) ensure that purported facts in research reports are based on reliable information and (ii) to prevent improper selective or tiered dissemination of research reports. In addition, research analysts receive compensation based, in part, on the quality and accuracy of their analysis, client feedback, competitive factors and LIAM’s total revenues including revenues from management fees and investment advisory fees and distribution fees.

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