|Day's Range||24,857.09 - 25,031.00|
|52 Week Range||20,379.55 - 26,616.71|
Next week is the beginning of a massive anti-trust case in Washington. The federal government takes on AT&T over their acquisition of Time Warner. The government sued to block the deal in November saying its bad for consumers. AT&T claims blocking the transaction is denying consumers the kinds of vertically integrated products you can get from Comcast/NBCU, Netflix, Google, Amazon, and Facebook.
Jim Cramer checks in with United Technologies CEO Greg Hayes, who shares his take on tariffs, trade and the state of the aerospace business.
Puh-leeze! That seems to be the stock market’s response to the flood of news to which it’s subject on a daily basis. It has developed its own antidotes to the flotsam flowing out of the nation’s capital, which can be best described by their acronyms: FOMO (fear of missing out) and BTFD (buy the dip, with a certain modifier). Following the stock market’s brief but violent drop in February, investors came roaring back with record purchases of equity funds in the most recent week ended on Wednesday.
U.S. stocks bounced Friday but notched weekly losses, after a shaky stretch of trading renewed many investors’ fears over the course of trade policy.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average finished up 72 points today, and the S&P 500 broke its four-day losing streak. •...and wonder if getting people to take their medicine can help pharmaceutical companies like Bristol-Myers Squibb (BMY) and Eli Lilly (LLY). The Dow has gone mostly nowhere this year but that hasn't stopped investors from feeling a bit exuberant about the market.
Add heightened political risk to the growing number of factors that have been contributing to volatility on Wall Street.
The S&P 500 and the Dow Industrials rose on Friday, boosted by strong industrial output numbers, though all three of Wall Street's major indexes posted losses for the week. February industrial production jumped 1.1 percent, the largest increase in four months. Energy led the major sectors of the S&P 500 with a 1.0 percent gain, as oil prices rose 1.7 percent.
The S&P 500 and the Dow Industrials rose on Friday, boosted by strong industrial output numbers, though all three of Wall Street's major indexes posted losses for the week. Energy led the major sectors of the S&P 500 with a 1.0 percent gain, as oil prices rose 1.7 percent. The Nasdaq was barely changed at Friday's market close.
U.S. stocks were mostly higher, with the S&P 500 on track to break a four-day losing streak, after a round of upbeat economic data, though major indexes remained on track for weekly losses.
U.S. stocks rose on Friday boosted by strong industrial output numbers though Wall Street's three major indexes posted losses for the week. The Dow Jones Industrial Average rose 72.91 points, or 0.29 percent, ...