|Day's Range||26,475.58 - 26,634.85|
|52 Week Range||22,254.93 - 26,769.16|
Stocks muted ahead of Fed decision.
Live from the floor of the New York Stock Exchange, Yahoo Finance's Jared Blikre joins Seana Smith to discuss the latest market moves.
New data from Northwestern Mutual and the Harris Poll says that 68% of Americans consider themselves middle class. Yahoo Finance’s Alexis Christoforous, Melody Hahm and Julia La Roche discuss.
Energy stocks climbed on Tuesday as oil prices surged above $81 a barrel, but U.S. shares ended lower as chipmakes fell on ratings downgrades and rate-sensitive shares lost ground ahead of an expected ...
With the Federal Reserve all but certain to raise interest rates on Wednesday, investors may need to brace for sudden, unexpected market volatility as stocks have been underperforming on Fed Days in recent months.
Fast-food chain Sonic is getting bought by a private restaurant company and FactSet Research Systems missed sales and profit expectations.
NEW YORK (AP) — Major U.S. indexes finished mostly lower Tuesday as rising interest rates hurt stocks that pay big dividends and higher oil prices pushed transportation and shipping companies lower. The S&P 500 index fell for the third day in a row.
U.S. stocks finished mostly lower Tuesday as rising interest rates hurt shares of companies that pay big dividends and higher oil prices affected transportation and shipping companies. The S&P 500 fell for the third day in a row.
The S&P 500 fell on Tuesday as chipmakers were dented by ratings downgrades and utilities declined ahead of an expected Federal Reserve interest rate hike, offsetting a boost from the energy sector. S&P 500 financials, including interest-rate-sensitive bank stocks, dipped 0.38 percent ahead of the expected rise in interest rates by the Fed on Wednesday. The S&P 500 energy index added 0.57 percent as Brent oil hit a four-year high, boosted by imminent U.S. sanctions on Iranian exports, and OPEC and Russia's reluctance to raise output.
Volatility is higher in October than in other months even when 1987 and 2008 are excluded. On the flip side, performance is middle of the pack.
U.S. stock benchmarks end mostly lower Tuesday amid subdued activity as investors held off on making big bets ahead of the Federal Reserve’s monetary policy decision.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average and the S&P 500 on Tuesday extended a multisession skid while the Nasdaq booked its second straight gain, highlighting a period of divergence for the benchmarks ahead of the Federal Reserve's decision. The Dow closed off by about 67 points, or 0.3%, at 26,495, the S&P 500 index gave up 0.1% at 2,915. The S&P 500 has ended lower the past three days, while the Dow has posted back-to-back declines. However, the Nasdaq Composite Index eked out a second gain in a row, up 0.2% at 8,007, with the technology and internet-centric gauge following the fortunes of Apple Inc. higher for a second straight session. The Fed is widely expected to deliver its third rate increase of 2018 but investors will follow closely the central bank's projections for future rate increases as well as comments from Fed Chairman Jerome Powell Wednesday afternoon. Wall Street has been fixated on the developments in trade clashes between China and the U.S., but have managed to post positive returns, amid an apparent escalation of tensions between the economic superpowers. Market participants fret a tit-for-tat dispute between Washington, Beijing and other global partners could spiral into a full-blown trade conflict that crimps corporate profits. However, so far stocks have traded within range of all-time highs as investors focus on the domestic economic strength. Equity benchmarks also met some resistance from rising yields, with the 10-year Treasury note hitting above 3.10%, flirting with its highest level in about seven years, according to Dow Jones Market Data. Bond prices fall as yield rise. Climbing rates follow expectations that the Fed will dial up rates, which can make borrowing costs more expensive for corporations, while also undermining the appeal of risk-free government paper against stocks. Market participants also watched President Donald Trump deliver a speech in front of the United Nationals general assembly in New York, where he criticized the Organization of the Petroleum Exporting Countries for higher crude-oil prices and defended his administrations hard-line trade tactics.
The latest on developments in financial markets (all times local): 4 p.m. Stocks are finishing mostly lower on Wall Street as losses by financial and health care companies offset gains elsewhere in the ...
reached a deal to buy to buy Italian fashion house Gianni Versace SpA for $2.12 billion. shares largely recovered from an early selloff after Instagram's co-founders announced they will leave the company. Stocks ended mixed on Tuesday, Sept. 25, amid concerns over the fate of U.S.-China trade talks, rising oil prices and ahead of Wednesdays decision on interest rates by the Fed.
The Dow and S&P 500 ended lower on Tuesday as a boost from the energy sector and strong consumer confidence data was offset by losses in chipmakers and utilities ahead of an expected Federal Reserve interest ...