In the second quarter of 2020, due to the liquidity support of central banks and the effective control of the COVID-19 epidemic in some regions, the financial market gradually recovered from the negative impact of the epidemic. The global stock market staged a recovery overall, but still away from the level before the epidemic spread in February 2020. The average of the US dollar index has rebounded from the first quarter, the yen and the euro have been stable, and most emerging economies have suffered from a significant currency devaluation. As the Federal Reserve launched open QE and injected liquidity into the market through large-scale repurchase and other tools, the price movement of various assets has returned to normal. On June 30, the VIX index was 30.43%, a significant decline from March. In the latest World Economic Outlook Report released by the International Monetary Fund, the impact of the COVID-19 epidemic on economy is more serious than expected, and the recovery is expected to be slower than before: the global GDP growth rate in 2020 is expected to be –4.9%, 1.9% lower than the forecast in April. The IMF predicts that all regions (developed economies, emerging markets, and developing economies) will suffer negative growth in 2020, and the forecasts of consumption growth in most economies have been reduced. The global growth in 2021 is expected to be 5.4%, which is 0.4% lower than the forecast in April. Consumption will gradually increase next year, and investment will stabilize and pick up, but it will remain weak.