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LONDON/HONG KONG - Global shares stumbled on Tuesday, rattled by concerns over China's regulations for its once-freewheeling internet sector and a worldwide spike in COVID-19 infections driven by the Delta variant.
U.S. Treasury and German bond yields fell to the lowest in over a week ahead of the release of U.S. retail sales data due later in the day, expected to offer further signs of slowing economic momentum.
In early European trade, the pan-European STOXX 600 shed 0.5%, its lowest level in more than a week and its second straight session of falls after its longest winning streak in over a decade.
U.S. stock futures, the S&P 500 e-minis, were down 0.5%.
Chinese regulators issued draft rules on Tuesday for the internet sector, banning unfair competition and restricting the use of user data, the latest move in a crackdown on the country's powerful tech companies.
The tech index in Hong Kong, where several of China's biggest internet giants are listed, fell 3.3%, while internet giants Tencent, Alibaba and Meituan dropped by 4.3%, 4.6%, and 3.4%, respectively.
"Evolving government policy initiatives are weighing on sentiment and causing some uncertainty. That said, regulation is a constant in China," said Catherine Yeung, investment director at Fidelity International.
"Investors must accept and incorporate this into their risk-reward frameworks and factor it into the assessment of the long-term business prospects for companies."
MSCI's broadest index of Asia-Pacific shares outside Japan was down 1.5% and China's blue-chip CSI300 index dipped 2.1%.
Amid signs that the world's economic recovery is losing momentum, the continued spread of new COVID-19 variants and the impact on the global economy have also shaken market confidence.
New Zealand's dollar slumped to a near three-week low after the country was placed under strict lockdown following the first reported case of the coronavirus in six months.
The currency was down 1.4% at $0.6921, on track for its biggest daily fall since May.
Investors globally were also monitoring turmoil in Afghanistan, where thousands of civilians desperate to flee the country thronged Kabul airport after the Taliban seized the capital and declared the war against foreign and local forces over. Markets, however, have not reacted strongly so far.
A raft of Chinese data on Monday showed a surprisingly sharp slowdown in the world's second-largest economy, while the New York Federal Reserve's Empire State barometer of manufacturing business activity fell more than expected.
"Entering the second half of 2021, we think the investor concern is shifting from inflation to growth globally," said Wang Qi, CEO at MegaTrust Investment. "Inflation is still our top concern, but we are also worried about a potential economic slowdown."