|Day's Range||2,617.27 - 2,657.88|
|52 Week Range||2,346.58 - 2,940.91|
Yahoo Finance's Jackie DeAngelis discusses China's economy with Jay Jacobs, Global X Funds SVP and head of research and strategy.
Existing home sales saw a sharp decline in December, but this Wharton professor says real estate could pick up in 2019. Yahoo Finance's Adam Shapiro and Rick Newman discuss with Lending Tree Chief Economist Tendayi Kapfidze, Rosecliff CEO Mike Murphy, and Wharton School of Finance professor Susan Wachter.
Investors enjoying tranquility in the stock market are facing a new source of potential volatility: the quarterly earnings of industrial and technology companies that start reporting this week. The S&P 500 and Dow Jones Industrial Average posted their smallest daily moves over a two-week period since September in the two weeks through Friday, according to Dow Jones Market Data. The average one-day swing for both the S&P 500 and Dow was 0.6%, marking a sharp change from the violent moves that dominated in the fourth quarter.
Does the U.S. government shutdown endanger economic growth? It has led to missed paychecks, a source of enormous pain and anxiety for furloughed employees and their families. Yet these employees represent approximately 0.
Forty years ago, the thought of buying a stock index fund was ridiculed. Later this year, however, U.S. stock index funds may for the first time control more in assets than mutual funds run by stock-picking managers trying to deliver better returns than an index like the S&P 500. The surge in popularity for index funds is a product of their lower fees, better performance and the preaching of John Bogle, the founder of Vanguard Group, which launched the first index mutual fund for individual investors in 1976.
Treasuries held gains, oil fell and the dollar steadied. Japanese and Australian shares slipped and futures in Hong Kong pointed to losses after all major U.S. benchmarks declined. Chipmakers dropped more than 3 percent, with every member of the Philadelphia Semiconductor Index in the red.
Stocks in Australia, Japan and South Korea slipped in morning trade. On Wall Street, stocks dropped to their lows of the day following a Financial Times story which said the U.S. had canceled a trade meeting with Chinese officials. The report was later confirmed by a source familiar with the situation to CNBC's Kayla Tausche.
A lack of ammunition when it comes to monetary policy and growing political and social divides means the next economic downturn could get ugly, and that’s what worries hedge-fund titan Ray Dalio the most, he says.
The 32-day U.S. government shutdown—as of Tuesday—which is the longest ever in history, has had no significant economic and market impact in the short term. Amid the shutdown, U.S. stocks have rallied, rising 6.85% for the year through last Friday before struggling on Tuesday. “We had a straight rally since the government shutdown,” says Justin Waring, an investment strategist at UBS Global Wealth Management’s Chief Investment Office, noting that it’s wise not to draw a direct causality between them, though.
U.S. stocks broke a four-day winning streak on Tuesday as global growth worries were front and center. It might be time for a pause in market gains, one analyst says.
Gordon says this support level has now become resistance for the S&P. Finally, Gordon points out that the 2,650 level is the new resistance, as the S&P has actually retraced half its losses, which he thinks could result in some profit-taking or short money entering the market. As a result, Gordon wants to buy the March monthly 255-strike put and sell the March monthly 250-strike put in SPY SPY , the S&P 500-tracking ETF, for the cost of $96 per options spread.
Your Energy Review for the Week Ended January 18(Continued from Prior Part)US equity indexes Between January 11 and January 18, US equity indexes rose. The S&P Mid-Cap 400 (IVOO), the Dow Jones Industrial Average (DIA), and the S&P 500 Index
Worries about an economic slowdown sent stocks south. Plus, 2019 guidance from Johnson & Johnson and Stanley Black & Decker raised some concerns.
Stocks fell sharply Tuesday following new signs the global economy is weakening and reports of difficulties in trade talks between the U.S. and China. That broke a four-day winning streak for U.S. indexes.
U.S. stocks close lower Tuesday, snapping a four-day winning streak, as trade woes and fresh concerns over the state of the global economy greeted investors returning from the long holiday weekend.
Chris Verrone, Strategas Technician, on the breakout stocks to buy. With CNBC's Bob Pisani and Melissa Lee, and the Fast Money traders, Tim Seymour, Karen Finerman, Steve Grasso and Guy Adami.
Rebecca Patterson, Bessemer Trust, on whether investors should keep buying stocks. With CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Fast Money traders, Tim Seymour, Karen Finerman, Steve Grasso and Guy Adami.
Global growth fears gut Wall Street. Is the selling pain back? With CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Fast Money traders, Tim Seymour, Karen Finerman, Steve Grasso and Guy Adami.