|Day's range||7,400.07 - 7,500.93|
|52-week range||6,517.93 - 8,133.30|
Stocks fell Monday afternoon, extending losses after last week's steep declines.
Asian markets were mostly higher on Tuesday, though Chinese benchmarks fell after the government reported inflation rose for the fourth straight month. KEEPING SCORE: Japan's benchmark Nikkei 225 added ...
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 stock market is in the middle of a rolling bear market and the bear will be back for more, says Morgan Stanley's Mike Wilson.
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 ...
The market has basically topped and won't deliver the eye-popping returns of recent years, hedge fund manager David Gerstenhaber says.
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.
Investors should be prepared to minimize fluctuations in their portfolio and rebalance it with suitable financial assets to maintain stability.
TOKYO (AP) — Global stocks mostly slipped Monday as investors continued to worry about global trade and prospects for economic growth. The price of oil rose amid tensions over Saudi Arabia, a major crude exporter.
STOCKSTOWATCHTODAY BLOG 6:23 a.m. A bad week ended with a good day. Too bad the good times couldn’t last. S&P 500 futures have fallen 0.4%, while Dow Jones Industrial Average futures have declined 79 points, or 0.
A drop in tech shares pushed the Nasdaq Composite lower on Monday as Wall Street tried to regain its footing after last week's sharp losses.
Markets across the globe saw a massive sell-off last week, with the major indexes on Wall Street seeing their worst weekly declines since March.
Rising rates, trade fears, and a tech tumble sent the market reeling as U.S. investors joined the rest of the world in fretting about the future. But there’s no need to panic.
Tech investors should exercise caution—the highflying sector may finally have met a bear that has some bite. The brutal selloff over the last few days has hit the tech sector hard. The Nasdaq Composite is now off nearly 9% since the start of the month, while the S&P 500 Software & Services Group and PHLX Semiconductor Index have both lost about 10%.
Tech stocks are likely to rebound after their latest drubbing, but the selloff suggests that investors are paying more attention to the sector’s challenges.
An extended period of calm on the market has ended as investors worry about a surge in interest rates. The benchmark S&P 500 index is coming off a six-day losing streak. Apple and Amazon made big gains as technology and internet companies and retailers recovered some of their recent losses.
Stocks rebounded Friday, clawing back some of the week's steep losses, but the turbulent trading of the last few days left no doubt that the relative calm the markets enjoyed all summer had been shattered. ...
Despite the Fed's rate hikes and balance sheet unwind, three of the largest U.S. banks reported improving yield on interest-bearing assets.