|Day's range||1,373.72 - 1,399.43|
|52-week range||1,372.73 - 1,742.09|
After two days of huge losses, U.S. stocks ended back where they started Tuesday. Energy companies sank as crude oil plunged 7 percent, but technology and consumer-focused companies climbed. On Tuesday: ...
Futures on all three major stock indexes were higher following their plunge on Monday. Investors are focusing on the Federal Reserve meeting that ends on Wednesday.
World stocks stabilized Tuesday, with Wall Street expected to edge up after heavy losses the day before, as traders prepare for a likely interest rate hike by the Federal Reserve. KEEPING SCORE: In Europe, ...
The FOMC had previously predicted three rate increases in 2019. Available data from the United States suggest that the general background is strong and confident enough for now.
Small-caps started the year outperforming the S&P 500. But those the kinds of companies investors tend to flee late in a cycle when rates are rising and the economy looks set to slow.
World markets were mixed on Monday as British Prime Minister Theresa May prepares to address the House of Commons over a messy exit deal. Most Asian indexes rose on hopes that the Federal Reserve would re-evaluate its hawkish stance at a meeting later this week, following signs of slower global growth. Wall Street was set for a flat open.
Stocks staggered to eight-month lows Friday after weak economic data from China and Europe set off more worries about the health of the global economy. Mounting tensions in Europe over Britain's impeding ...
World stock markets slipped Friday after China reported weaker-than-expected economic data, stirring up worries about the state of the world's second largest economy. European indexes were also weighed ...
Wall Street gave up the ghost on Friday as concerns about the global growth outlook triggered a fall of about 2 per cent across the broader market and saw the Dow Jones Industrial Average join other US benchmarks in correction territory. US stocks latched on to a negative lead from Asian and European markets after a soft batch of data from China stirred concerns the growth outlook there is being impinged by Washington’s trade war with Beijing. The blue-chip Dow Jones closed 2 per cent lower on Friday and with a 1.2 per cent drop for the week.
FT subscribers can click here to receive Market Forces every day by email. Just in time for the holidays. Markets have been flagging a slowing global economy for a while, and the data out of China and Europe on Friday amounts to another lump of coal in the stocking for downbeat investors. The euro has touched a new low for the month, while eurozone equities are under pressure (following solid losses in Asia), and bond yields have edged down.
Stocks give up some early gains as a chaotic week rolls on on Wall Street. Plus - GE getting some LOVE - yes love on Wall Street. It's the call of the day. And - the CEO of Norwegian Cruise Lines gives us the trade ahead of prime winter vacation season. Plus - Starbucks with a big reveal in New York - we have a live report from their investor day. Catch The Final Round at 3:00 p.m. ET with Jen Rogers, Yahoo Finance's Editor-in-Chief Andy Serwer and markets correspondent Myles Udland.
After struggling for direction most of the day, Wall Street ended mixed on Thursday as investors adopted a cautious tone as they watched for signs of progress in trade negotiations between Washington and Beijing. The Dow Jones Industrial Average ended 0.3 per cent higher at 24,597.38, and the Nasdaq Composite declined 0.4 per cent to 7,070.33.
U.S. stocks couldn't hang on to a big gain Wednesday, but they still finished broadly higher as technology and health care companies rose. That helped reverse some of the market's big losses from the week ...
U.S. stocks couldn't hang on to a big gain Wednesday, but they still finished broadly higher as technology and health care companies rose. Stocks initially rallied after the Wall Street Journal reported that China's government could make changes to its "Made in China 2025" economic development plan. "Any time you get some semblance of good news on trade, you've had this tendency to see a pretty sharp rally," said Liz Ann Sonders, chief investment strategist for Charles Schwab.
It's kaboom for stocks as hopes build a trade deal with China is coming soon. Plus - RBC getting bearish on high-flying Tesla - the analyst making "the call of the day" joins us - live. And - we check the charts with technician Brian Shannon - is the S&P 500 still in danger territory? Plus - we're watching the action from London and a no confidence vote Theresa May. Catch The Final Round at 3:00 p.m. ET with Jen Rogers, Yahoo Finance's Editor-in-Chief Andy Serwer and markets correspondent Myles Udland.
Stocks losing steam as Trump says he would be "Proud" to shut down the government if he doesn't get a border wall. Plus - Cowen says Amazon stock could jump 40% - it’s our call of the day. And - where do you hide in this market? Veteran trader Lee Munson gives us the playbook. Plus - believe it or not - companies are leaving China because of its Tariffs. We have the latest.
Stocks shaking off an early selloff here, paring some steep selloffs - but the last hour of trading will be crucial. We'll have More on the markets coming up - INCLUDING hedge fund heavyweight Kyle Bass weighs in.... Plus - Tesla shares poised for a breakout? It's the call of the day. And - Apple weighs as China bans certain iPhones - BUT Apple's fighting back. We have the latest on this big story. Plus - IPO activity is heating up - Uber, Lyft.... and why some other unicorns are talking the Spotify DIRECT route. Catch The Final Round at 3:00 p.m. ET with Jen Rogers, Yahoo Finance's Editor-in-Chief Andy Serwer and markets correspondent Myles Udland.
Worries that the testy U.S.-China trade dispute and higher interest rates will slow the economy have made investors uneasy, leading to volatile swings in the market from one day to the next. On Monday, news that the U.S. and China had agreed to a 90-day truce in their escalating trade conflict drove stocks sharply higher, adding to strong gains the week before. The next day, as doubts mounted over the likelihood of a swift resolution to the trade dispute, stocks sank.
Wall Street capped a turbulent week of trading Friday with the biggest weekly loss since March as traders fret over rising trade tensions between Washington and Beijing and signals of slower economic growth.
Stocks dove again on Wall Street Friday, capping a turbulent week of trading that gave the benchmark S&P 500 index its worst weekly loss since March. Technology stocks led the broad sell-off, which erased ...
No rest for a weary Wall Street. Stocks are getting crushed again. Plus, Apple is tumbles again as another bank gets bearish. It’s the call of the day. And, what does the jobs report mean for the Fed’s calculus and the markets? Plus, there’s more intrigue on the Huawei case that roiled markets this week. We have the latest. Catch The Final Round at 3:30 p.m. ET with Myles Udland and Seana Smith.
Shares rebounded in Europe and Asia on Friday as worries over U.S.-China trade friction were calmed by conciliatory comments from Beijing. Attention was turning toward upcoming U.S. jobs data. KEEPING ...
Economists and analysts are actually reasonably good at getting the general direction correct, but awful at anticipating turning points. Answering this question represents the fundamental 2019 investment challenge for portfolio managers,” David Kostin, chief US equity strategist at Goldman Sachs, wrote in his annual outlook. Big picture: the median forecast of strategists polled by Bloomberg indicates the US economy will grow 2.6 per cent in 2019, while the S&P 500 will end the year at 3,090 points, with the 10-year Treasury yield at 3.44 per cent. Pretty much everyone expects the dollar to weaken next year, as the Fed interest rate cycle peaks.