|Day's range||25,243.88 - 25,482.42|
|52-week range||22,887.12 - 26,951.81|
As the end of 2018 draws near, it is time to reflect on the trends as they have been. Here are the trends to consider to thrive in 2019.
Before there was Amazon, there was Sears, America's everything-under-one-roof store and the biggest retailer in the world. WASHINGTON (AP) -- The federal budget deficit has surged to $779 billion in fiscal 2018.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average closed lower Monday—where it joined the Nasdaq and S&P 500—despite spending most of the day in positive territory. The Dow Jones Industrial Average lost 89.44 points, or 0.4%, to 25,250.55 on Monday, while the S&P 500 receded 0.6% to 2750.79, and the Nasdaq Composite dropped 0.9% to 7430.74. The numbers have been strong so far: As of last Friday, 29 S&P 500 companies have reported their third-quarter results, and 79% of them have topped analyst earnings estimates, according to Bank of America Merrill Lynch.
After a wobbly day of trading, U.S. stocks fell for the seventh time in eight days Monday as technology companies continued to slide. Industrial and high-dividend companies rose, and the market's losses were limited relative to the steep losses it suffered last week. Along with technology companies, health care and energy stocks and retailers also fell as the companies that have led the U.S. market higher this year continued to struggle.
After a wobbly day of trading, U.S. stocks fell for the seventh time in eight days Monday as technology companies continued to slide. Industrial and high-dividend companies rose, and the market's losses ...
On October 5–12, US equity indexes fell. Last week, the S&P 500 (SPY), the the Dow Jones Industrial Average (DIA), and the S&P Mid-Cap 400 (IVOO) fell 4.1%, 4.2%, and 4.9%, respectively. Energy stocks form ~5.9%, 5.2%, and 5.1%, respectively, of these equity indexes.
On October 5–12, US crude oil November futures fell 4% and closed at $71.34 per barrel on October 12. Bearish inventory data might have pulled oil prices in the last week.
Cashin says investors have "had enough" of last week's "shocking" market action, which saw the biggest weekly declines for the Dow, S&P 500 and Nasdaq since March.
While investors wait for the sequel to last week's market sell-off, Goldman Sachs strategists think the worst of it already may have passed.
Wall Street stocks were mostly lower early Monday as investors debated whether the market has fully pivoted from a dramatic two-day selloff in the middle of last week. The broad-based S&P 500 slipped 0.2 percent to 2,761.41 while the tech-rich Nasdaq Composite Index dropped 0.6 percent to 7,450.30.