The market spotlight on Tuesday will shift towards the US, with a barrage of economic and corporate reports scheduled for release.
Investors will continue to be focused on the headlines around the ongoing US-China trade stand-off and America's central bank at the end of the week.
The market spotlight on Thursday will be on US consumer prices for the month of June and a full slate of speeches from top Federal Reserve officials.
Barring surprises on the US-China trade front, and perhaps even then, all eyes on Wednesday will be on Federal Reserve chairman Jerome Powell as he delivers his semi-annual testimony before the House of Representatives's Financial Services committee.
The focus on Tuesday will continue to be on the US jobs market and the country's central bank.
All eyes at the end of the week will be on the US jobs report for June, which could heavily influence near-term expectations for the Federal Reserve.
Thursday is expected to be a rather quite session given how US financial markets will be closed in observance of the 4 July holiday and what with what traders are left at their desks likely to be sitting on their hands ahead of the June non-farm payrolls report due out on the following day.
The focus on Wednesday will revert to the US, where a slew of first-tier economic indicators are scheduled for release, including key data linked to the jobs market.
The market spotlight on Tuesday will shift towards Vienna, where energy ministers from the Organisation of the Petroleum Exporting Countries, alongside those from Russia, Kazhakstan and Mexico are meeting to decide on policy.
The flow of economic data will thin out considerably on Thursday with a revised reading on first quarter US gross domestic product growth the main release on tap.
Foreign trade will be in the spotlight on Wednesday, but not that between the US and China, but rather global trade.
The market spotlight on Tuesday will be firmly on the US central bank, with at least five top officials, including chairman Jerome Powell set to deliver speeches.
The spotlight at the end of the week, barring surprises on the international trade front or from the Persian Gulf, will be on the latest readings for activity in the euro area's factory and services sectors.
The market spotlight on Thursday will be firmly on central banks, as policymakers at the Bank of England meet to decide on interest rates, with several of them having recently cautioned that financial markets might be underestimating the scope for a hike in Bank Rate before year end.
The focus on Wednesday will be squarely on the US central bank with investors looking for validation of their expectations for up to three interest rate cuts over the remainder of 2019.
The focus on Tuesday will be on the televised Conservative party leadership debate on the BBC and on how the current apparent lead contender, Boris Johnson, fares.
The focus will be on the US and China at the end of the week, but not because of their ongoing trade standoff.
The economic calendar will be exceedingly light on Thursday, with focus likely to be on the latest import price data in the States.
The market spotlight in the middle of the week will shift to inflation on both sides of the Pacific, with consumer price data for the month of May due out in China and the US.
The market spotlight on Tuesday will fall firmly on the April employment report, with investors keen to ascertain how hiring fared around the original date for Brexit towards the end of March.