|Day's Range||2,712.16 - 2,746.75|
|52 Week Range||2,532.69 - 2,940.91|
In October, investors started to get a sense of what the market will be like in 2019 — more concern, more volatility, and more talk about the end of the cycle.
U.S. shares were set to drift lower with Dow futures up less than 0.1 percent to 25,461. BREXIT: British Prime Minister Theresa May was striving to win business support for her Brexit deal with the European Union, but remained on a collision course with lawmakers seeking to unseat her. TRADE WORRIES: Clashes between China and the U.S. at a Pacific Rim summit over the weekend may signal limited prospects for a breakthrough in a standoff over the Trump administration's complaints that Beijing steals or pressures foreign companies to hand over technology as the price of market access.
Global stocks edge higher, despite conflicting statements on the fate of U.S-China trade, as dovish comments from Fed Vice Chair Clarida cast bullish tone heading into holiday-shortened week. APEC meeting fails to agree communique as Pence jabs China on unfair trade policies, Beijing says world faces choice between "cooperation and confrontation" at testy meeting in Port Moresby. Oil extends gains as Saudi's push for OPEC cuts, U.S. tensions escalate as White House prepares report on murder of dissident journalist Jamal Khashoggi.
Monday 08.10 GMT Geopolitical tension kept investors in cautious mood, although stock markets were able to stay positive after the latest signs of trade tension between the US and China. Oil prices continued ...
Healthcare and construction shares pushed the the Stoxx Europe 600 Index higher after equities posted modest gains in Tokyo, Hong Kong and Shanghai. Stocks fell in Australia and New Zealand, where the Aussie and kiwi currencies also dropped after U.S. Vice President Mike Pence attacked China at a weekend summit. Tension between Chinese President Xi Jinping and U.S. Vice President Mike Pence quashed optimism that relations would improve at Group-of-20 meetings starting next week as the Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation failed to agree on a joint statement for the first time in its history.
The EU’s chief Brexit negotiator has proposed extending Britain’s transition out of the bloc until as late as December 2022 in a move that could prolong free movement of people to the UK and big payments ...
Share markets turned mixed in Asia on Monday amid conflicting signals on the prospects for a truce in the Sino-U.S. trade dispute, while the Federal Reserve's newly-found concerns over the global economy constrained the dollar. MSCI's broadest index of Asia-Pacific shares outside Japan dithered either side of flat through a sluggish session. Chinese blue chips manage to add 0.5 percent, as did Japan's Nikkei (.N225).
Share markets turned mixed in Asia on Monday amid conflicting signals on the prospects for a truce in the Sino-U.S. trade dispute, while the Federal Reserve's newly-found concerns over the global economy constrained the dollar. MSCI's broadest index of Asia-Pacific shares outside Japan dithered either side of flat through a sluggish session. Chinese blue chips manage to add 0.5 percent, as did Japan's Nikkei.
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The nine-year-old bull market is hunting for a new leader. Apple Inc. is on the cusp of a bear market, a troubling sign for some investors who question whether the U.S. stock rally can regain its footing without the leadership of the world’s most valuable public company. Investors have flocked for years toward Apple and a handful of other companies in the technology sector because of their ability to consistently increase sales regardless of global economic growth.
A strong earnings season isn’t sparing the stock market from a selloff, underscoring that “Wall Street doesn’t care what you’ve done in the past.”
Phil Orlando, Federated Investors chief equity market strategist, has moderated his optimism this year and next, reflecting a range of headwinds buffeting the stock market. Orlando has also revised his 3,500 target on the S&P 500 for 2019 to 3,300. "The Fed is right at the top of our list," Orlando told CNBC's " Futures Now " on Thursday.
The collapse in oil prices suggests that near-term economic growth has been driven by artificial stimulus, government spending, and fiscal policy which provides an illusion of prosperity