Trade talks continue amid hopes of a resolution, Asian markets look set to start the week upbeat and a parade of central bankers will be closely watched as global economic data disappoints. Here\u2019s what\u2019s moving markets this morning. Ongoing Trade Talks China-U.S. trade talks resume in Washington this week, after last week's negotiations yielded claims of progress with few public details. Beijing claimed a "consensus in principle." President Trump called the meetings "very productive," and reiterated his willingness to extend a March 1 deadline for increasing tariffs on Chinese goods. Market Open Asian stocks are poised to jump after U.S. equities Friday surged to a 10-week high on trade talk optimism and rebounding American consumer sentiment. The dollar fell, with the pound, Australian and New Zealand dollars outperforming. Treasuries edged lower. Oil spiked and gold also advanced. Volume may be thin with the U.S. on holiday Monday. Among events traders will be watching this week apart from developments on trade and Brexit: Singapore\u2019s budget announcement on Monday; Australian wages on Wednesday followed by jobs Thursday; a Bank of Indonesian rate decision also on Thursday, and Japan CPI on Friday. Central Banks in the Spotlight Central bankers get a chance to flesh out their increasingly dovish outlooks for monetary policy this year as economic data continue to disappoint, with minutes from the recent Federal Reserve meeting, speeches from the European Central Bank\u2019s Mario Draghi and a parliamentary testimony from the RBA\u2019s Philip Lowe after minutes from the Australian central bank on Tuesday. Fed officials John Williams, Richard Clarida and Randal Quarles are among those speaking on Friday. The week will also see Bank of Canada Governor Stephen Poloz speak on Thursday. Read Also| India-bound: Hedge fund operator plans $1 billion ESG fund Ericsson on Huawei and Europe\u2019s 5G Ericsson AB Chief Executive Officer Borje Ekholm pushed back on notions that restrictions on Chinese competitor Huawei Technologies Co. would deprive European operators of the only vendor capable of delivering equipment for next-generation wireless networks and risk delaying 5G development on the continent. While it\u2019s true there\u2019s a risk Europe could fall behind on 5G, \u201cit is not true that this is because European service providers lack access to the right technology,\u201d Ekholm said in a blog post on Ericsson\u2019s website. Ekholm\u2019s comments come after European operators have warned that restrictions on Huawei, the world\u2019s largest supplier of network equipment, would delay their plans to build out the 5G networks. Amazon Investors Not Spooked Investors don\u2019t seem to be spooked just yet by the headline-grabbing distractions that have besieged Amazon.com Inc. Chief Executive Officer Jeff Bezos in recent weeks, which culminated in the company abruptly scrapped plans to invest $2.5 billion and hire 25,000 people for a giant new office in New York City. RJ Hottovy, an analyst at Morningstar Inc., credited Amazon\u2019s ``deep management team\u2019\u2019 as a source of day-to-day stability as the company navigates the negative publicity.