|Day's Range||7,631.66 - 7,705.80|
|52 Week Range||6,866.90 - 7,903.50|
Investing.com – U.S. futures took a sudden dive on Friday, after U.S. President Donald Trump threatened to impose tariffs on all Chinese imports.The S&P 500 futures fell six points or 0.23% to 2,798.75 as of 6:48 AM ET ( 10:48 GMT) while Dow futures decreased 100 points or 0.40% to 24,959.0. Meanwhile tech heavy Nasdaq 100 futures inched up six points or 0.09% to 7,374.50.Trump said in an interview on CNBC that he is ready to impose tariffs on $500 billion worth of Chinese goods to the U.S. if China does not back down on its trade policies. ...
European stocks fell Friday, with auto and bank shares among those losing ground as U.S. President Donald Trump threatens a significant expansion in tariffs on Chinese imports.
U.S. dollar index falls more than 1.6% from Thursday's 52-week high after President says he's "not thrilled" with Fed tightening. China's PBOC fixed yuan at lowest level in 13 months as currencies move to center stage in trade war. U.S. equity futures extended declines Friday after President Donald Trump said Friday he was ready to increase tariffs on China-made goods to as much as $500 billion in order to address what he has called an unfair trade deficit with the world's second largest economy.
The United Kingdom’s FTSE 100 Index closed higher on Thursday and clocked the third consecutive daily gain. Carrying forward the strength, the FTSE 100 Index started July 20 on a stable note. The index was trading with strength at more than one-month high price levels in the morning session.
The UK's top share index held its ground on Friday, outperforming a broadly negative European market, as global trade uncertainty and political troubles closer to home spurred demand for defensive stocks and earnings filtered through. The blue chip FTSE 100 (.FTSE) index was up 0.1 percent at 7,694.98 points by 0916 GMT. The FTSE, dominated by companies with large foreign currency earnings, has found support from weakness in the pound, which has been on the backfoot this week amid signs of discord in Prime Minister Theresa May's party over her Brexit strategy.
U.K. blue-chip stocks edged up Friday, aided by this week’s fall in the pound to 10-month lows against the U.S. dollar, keeping the market on course for a fourth straight win and on track for weekly advance.
In an exclusive interview with CNBC, Trump said he was “not happy” about rising interest rates. Fiat Chrysler has started the process to spin-off parts-maker Magneti Marelli. Shares in Europe hovered around the flatline in mid-morning deals on Friday following remarks from President Donald Trump about the Federal Reserve and amid further earnings.
You couldn’t tell from looking at the stock market. With higher oil prices and still solid growth in earnings and the global economy, domestic investors have enough reasons to disregard the biggest cloud on the horizon -- the possibility of a Brexit that leaves the U.K. cut off from its most important commercial partner. “You don’t want to totally leave the U.K. because there is some good value,” said Leigh Himsworth, who manages Fidelity International’s U.K. stock funds from London.
Trade worries are causing a sell-off in the European markets. Yahoo Finance’s Alexis Christoforous speaks with Craig Erlam of MarketPulse.
Matt Cheslock joins Yahoo Finance's Seana Smith from the floor of the New York Stock Exchange to discuss the latest market moves after the Dow is set to snap a 5-day winning streak.