|Day's Range||26,582.86 - 26,680.58|
|52 Week Range||21,712.53 - 26,951.81|
U.S. stocks slipped amid another busy day for corporate earnings, which featured mixed results from industrial heavyweights Caterpillar and Boeing.
Boeing reported a drop in first quarter profit in the wake of two fatal crashes involving its flagship 737 Max 8.
Shares in Asia were mixed in morning trade. U.S. stocks slipped from record levels on Wednesday as Wall Street digested a mixed batch of corporate earnings. The Bank of Japan is set to release its monetary policy statement later on Thursday, with interest rates expected to remain unchanged.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average fell 0.22% to close at 26,597.05. The S&P 500 lost 0.22% to end at 2927.27, and the Nasdaq Composite slipped 0.23% to close at 8102.01.
Stocks gave up an early gain to finish with modest losses Wednesday as investors continued weighing a steady flow of corporate earnings. Energy and communications companies took some of the biggest losses ...
The stock market roars back into record territory, but investment inflows remain a trickle. That’s because investors are already heavily weighted to equities and other risky assets, say Société Générale analysts.
By Herbert Lash NEW YORK (Reuters) - The euro fell against the U.S. dollar on Wednesday after data showed a surprise deterioration in German business morale, raising fears of slowing global growth and ...
The euro fell against the U.S. dollar on Wednesday after data showed a surprise deterioration in German business morale, raising fears of slowing global growth and weighing on a gauge of world equity markets, including Wall Street. The decline in the Munich-based Ifo economic institute's business climate index bucked expectations for a small improvement and sent U.S. Treasury yields lower as investors piled into safe-haven bonds. Premier Li Keqiang in China fed concerns about global growth, saying authorities should not underestimate the difficulties in the Chinese economy.
President Donald Trump on Wednesday said the stock market has delivered all-time highs around hundred times since he’s taken office — a reference to records hit by the S&P 500 and the Nasdaq Composite Index on Tuesday.
U.S. stocks and bonds are climbing in tandem, raising doubts about the durability of the current rally that has taken the S&P 500 and the Nasdaq to their first records of 2019.
The Dow Jones and other key indexes reversed slightly lower Wednesday, but their action wasn't too alarming given the prior session's big gains.
U.S. stocks close lower Wednesday, a day after the S&P 500 and Nasdaq carved out their first records in months, following earnings from high-profile companies that offered a mixed picture of American corporations.
Visa Inc. shares were up down 1% in after-hours trading Wednesday after the company beat earnings expectations for its fiscal second quarter but reported in-line revenue. The card network posted net income of $3 billion, or $1.31 a share, up from $2.6 million, or $1.11 a share, in the year-earlier period. The FactSet consensus called for $1.24 in earnings per share. Revenue rose to $5.5 billion from $5.1 billion a year earlier and came in roughly in line with the consensus forecast. The company reaffirmed its full-year outlook, which called for annual net-revenue growth in the low single digits on a nominal basis, with roughly 1 percentage point of negative foreign-exchange impact. Shares have gained 22% so far this year, as the Dow Jones Industrial Average has risen 14%.
The S&P 500 and the Nasdaq Composite indexes on Wednesday failed to extend their climb into record territory as a pullback in the mostly buoyant energy sector weighed on the broader market. The S&P 500 index closed off 0.2% at 2.927, with the energy sector , down 1.9%, delivering the biggest headwind for the benchmark, while the Nasdaq slipped 0.2% to 8,102, a day after the equity market pair produced their first records in months. Meanwhile, the Dow Jones Industrial Average finished off 0.2% at 26,597 (all on a preliminary basis), holding within 1% of its Oct. 3 all-time high. Shares of Caterpillar Inc. exacted a the stiffest toll from the price-weighted Dow after its quarterly results disappointed Wall Street, coming amid a barrage of quarterly results that included reports from Boeing Co. and former Dow-component AT&T .
The S&P 500 slipped on Wednesday, after ending the previous session with a record and the Nasdaq edged lower after reaching an all-time high earlier in the day while investors waited for more earnings ...
The Dow Jones Industrial Average, Nasdaq and S&P 500 all refused to give up recent nice gains. More top stocks showed bullish breakouts.
The S&P 500 and the Nasdaq Composite both closed at new all-time highs. The Dow Jones Industrial Average isn’t far behind. But was it really a record?
U.S. stocks hovered below their all-time highs on Wednesday, as investors digested a mixed batch of earnings reports and losses in energy stocks limited gains on the indexes. The S&P 500 is 0.3% below its record high of 2,940.91 hit in late September.
The troubled airplane maker’s shares are up 17% year to date, better than the 14% gain in the Dow Jones Industrial Average.
Stock indexes traded moderately lower late Wednesday morning, as midcaps gripped the lead position. Caterpillar weighed on the Dow and the S&P 500 despite topping estimates on the top and bottom lines and raising its outlook for 2019 earnings.
Investing.com - The S&P; 500 and Nasdaq fell Wednesday, a day after notching record highs, as falling energy stocks and mixed corporate earnings did little to fuel further gains.