NEW YORK (AP) — U.S. stocks are mixed Monday morning as banks rise along with interest rates but energy companies sink along with the price of oil. Stocks finished at five-month highs last week as investors remained optimistic about the U.S. economy even as they worried about the trade war between the U.S. and China as well as other tensions.
Investing.com – U.S. futures were flat as investors turn their focus to corporate earnings.The S&P 500 futures fell half a point or 0.02% to 2,802.75 as of 6:49 AM ET (10:49 GMT) while Dow futures increased eight points or 0.03% to 25,012.0. Meanwhile tech heavy Nasdaq 100 futures gained six points or 0.08% to 7,399.25.U.S. President Donald Trump wraps up his European tour on Monday with a one-on-one meeting with Russian President Vladimir Putin in Helsinki. ...
The United Kingdom’s FTSE 100 Index closed higher last week and broke the two-week losing streak. Carrying forward the strength, the FTSE 100 Index opened higher on Monday. However, the FTSE 100 Index lost strength in the morning session amid the weak market sentiment.
Global stocks mixed, with weakness in Asia offset by solid start in Europe, as investors brace for Trump-Putin summit in Helsinki. China's economy grows 6.7% in second quarter, but weak June industrial production readings suggest second-half could see slowing. Oil dips as investors bet Libya supply will start to increase, but Norwegian strikes keep investors from extending bets.
European stocks swing lower Monday, with mining shares pulling back as Chinese economic data highlighted concern surrounding a global trade war, but bank stocks rise as Deutsche Bank AG offers a brighter outlook.
By Kit Rees LONDON (Reuters) - The UK's top share index retreated on Monday as a stronger pound weighed while soft China data hit miners amid persistent worries over global trade. Britain's blue chip FTSE ...
U.K. stocks tilted lower Monday, with mining shares struggling after data showed economic growth slowed modestly in China, putting the London benchmark at risk for its first loss in three sessions.
Asian shares fell on Monday, brushing off a firmer Wall Street lead, as data showed China's economy and factory production growth slowing, compounding wider fears about Beijing's worsening trade war with Washington. China's economy grew 6.7 percent in the second quarter of 2018, cooling from the 6.8 percent growth registered in each of the previous three quarters. While the GDP figures were in line with market expectations, the new data also showed slower-than-expected growth in China's industrial output, pointing to slowing momentum and prompting some analysts to call for stronger government measures to support growth.
Since the U.K.’s Serious Fraud Office started investigating ENRC in 2013, Alexander Machkevitch, Alijan Ibragimov, and Patokh Chodiev—often dubbed the Trio—have gone to great lengths to unwind ties to the City of London. Within months, the oligarchs from the former Soviet Union had delisted ENRC’s stock after suggestions of widespread corruption sent it crashing out of the FTSE 100.
Britain's top share index ended off earlier highs on Friday, as the pound recovered after Donald Trump said he looked forward to finalising a post-Brexit trade deal with Britain. The U.S. President's remarks curbed gains for the FTSE to 0.1 percent. The index, which is heavy on companies with foreign currency revenues, was earlier up as much as 0.8 percent after a Trump interview that appeared to dismiss hopes of a U.S.-British trade deal, depressing the pound.