|Day's Range||2,660.61 - 2,693.94|
|52 Week Range||2,352.72 - 2,872.87|
The U.S. earnings seasons accelerates this week with 180 S&P 500 companies reporting, including big tech names such as Google, Facebook, Amazon and Microsoft.
By David Randall NEW YORK (Reuters) - Investors' fears of an all-out trade war between the United States and China is prompting U.S. stock fund managers to hunt for companies that can easily pass on higher ...
Brussels wants to end the practice of distributing cohesion money almost exclusively on the basis of gross domestic product per head, replacing it with much broader criteria covering everything from youth unemployment, education and the environment to migration and innovation. In markets, yields on 10-year US Treasuries, which move inversely to price, rose 1 basis point to a four-year high following on from a wave of selling on Friday.
Shares were mostly lower in Asia on Monday following Friday's steep slide in technology shares on Wall Street. Markets had only a muted reaction, if any, to North Korea's announcement that it would stop ...
Investors' fears of an all-out trade war between the United States and China is prompting U.S. stock fund managers to hunt for companies that can easily pass on higher costs to their consumers. So far, ...
Futures rose modestly after the major stock averages fell below their 50-day lines Friday. Earnings from Google-parent Alphabet. TD Ameritrade and Halliburton are on tap Monday.
Wednesday’s trading, which saw futures contracts that track the VIX spike 10% when U.S. stocks were rising, is intensifying concerns about the soundness of the entire ecosystem of VIX-linked trading.
Asian stocks dipped on Monday as investors braced for a bevy of earnings from the world's largest corporations, while keeping a wary eye on U.S. bond yields as they approach peaks that have triggered market spasms in the past. The first reading from Japan was tentatively upbeat with its PMI firming to 53.3 in April as output and domestic demand picked up. On the geopolitical front, U.S. President Donald Trump said on Sunday the North Korean nuclear crisis was a long way from being resolved, striking a cautious note a day after the North pledged to end its nuclear tests.
A deluge of earnings is expected stateside this week, with around one third of S&P 500 companies slated to report first-quarter results.
Asian stocks traded mostly lower on Monday, as investors kept an eye on rising U.S. Treasury yields and digested declines in technology stocks seen stateside.
Can the major indexes reclaim key support? Can Apple hold its 200-day? Will the 10-year Treasury yield top 3%? And is Twitter a better stock than Facebook or Google-parent Alphabet?
The mid-term elections are coming, and investors would be wise to brace for the return of even more volatility in the markets,
Donald Trump , like Ronald Reagan before him, is an outside-the-beltway president. What he found could be a warning to the stock market. "Ronald Reagan had a six-month honeymoon," Acampora, director of technical research at Altaira Capital Partners, told CNBC's " Futures Now " last week.
Alphabet Inc. has adopted a new accounting standard that will result in a number of changes in its earnings results, one of which could bring the value of its investment in Uber Technologies Inc. into ...
Government bond yields climbing and a shrinking gap between short-term and long-term Treasury rates have prompted some consternation on Wall Street, driving equity prices lower as investors fret about ...
Investors will focus on equity earnings, keep an eye on rising oil prices and bond yields, while awaiting the latest tidings from the European Central Bank this week. While Germany’s 10-year Bund yield around 0.6 per cent remains below its February peak of 0.76 per cent, the US Treasury note benchmark is back above 2.90 per cent and that has some worried about a test of 3 per cent.
Interest rates should be watched carefully because a spike in rates in February helped trigger a steep break in stocks and the return of volatility. Rising rates can be bad for stocks because, at some point, higher yielding bonds can become a more attractive investment.
Bond traders agonizing over the flattening U.S. yield curve got a bit of a break last week. But with a flood of Treasury supply about to hit the market, they’ll have little time to catch their breath.
Twice a year Barron’s conducts their latest survey of 157 professional investors. Where do they think stocks or rates are headed in the next year and does the technical outlook agree? Which sectors or regions look the best and should you fade the survey results?
As large tech companies report first-quarter earnings in a flood of results during the next two weeks, they face a major test: Will they continue to post huge growth, and fuel further overall gains for ...
Mark Mobius, the 81-year-old investment guru, believes the U.S. stock market is set for a 30% correction that would essentially wipe out the gains of the last two years. The renowned fund manager, who left Franklin Templeton, the American investment house, after more than 30 years in January, said “all the indicators” point to a large fall in the S&P 500 (^GSPC) and the Dow Jones Industrial Average (^DJI) . “I can see a 30% drop,” said Mobius, who launched one of the world’s first emerging market funds.
David Winters, a veteran value investor, has a provocative idea: Index funds aren’t the dirt-cheap choice we all believe them to be.
Netflix Inc. on Monday detailed stunning growth for a tech company that has been around more than two decades, as its hefty spending on content and international expansion pays off in a big way.
Newsflash: the easy money stock market of 2017 is dead. Enter the 2018 market, dominated by even more market-moving Trump tweets and volatility. Is your investment portfolio prepared for this environment?...