|Day's Range||7,810.35 - 7,918.71|
|52 Week Range||6,190.17 - 8,176.08|
A surge in bitcoin prices that took it well above $8,000 appears to be coming to a halt, as the world’s No.1 crypto asset has faced sudden and sharp selling pressure within the past 24 hours.
U.S. stocks on Friday wrap up a Byzantine journey into negative territory, a period that began with the worst day for stocks since January, but was followed by sessions marked by uncanny intraday swings that helped equities to limit losses.
Investors have become accustomed to central banks stepping in to bail out the market. Has something fundamentally changed?
Pinterest released its first quarterly earnings report as a public company after Thursday’s market close—and let’s just say the numbers left investors wanting.
There was a lack of positive signs for a trade deal, as China called the U.S. a “bully.” Stocks spent much of the day near the break-even line before falling late in the day.
Most investors associate a bear market with the pain of dramatic losses. But sideways movement can cause just as much damage.
A rare mix of geopolitical tensions in the Middle East and China is tugging oil prices in opposite directions and creating uncertainty over where they might land. Deteriorating trade talks between the United States and China have threatened to drive down the cost of oil and gasoline. WASHINGTON (AP) -- Caught in a sprawling trade dispute with U.S. rival China, President Donald Trump has decided against declaring commercial war on America's friends.
Stocks closed broadly lower on Wall Street Friday and notched their second-straight weekly loss, as investors were whipsawed by contradictory developments in the Trump administration's array of trade conflicts.
Stocks fell broadly on Wall Street Friday as investor jitters over the heated trade war between the world's two biggest economies overshadowed encouraging developments in conflicts between the U.S. and other key trading partners.
Wall Street ended lower on Friday as continuing trade tensions pulled industrial and tech shares down, and the Dow capped a fourth straight week of losses in its longest weekly losing streak in three years. The S&P 500 and the Nasdaq suffered their second successive weekly declines after U.S. stocks failed to fully recover from Monday's steep sell-off.
U.S. stocks bounce back from deep losses Friday but still closed lower as trade-related jitters overshadowed strong economic data.
The S&P 500 and the Nasdaq suffered their second successive weekly declines after U.S. stocks failed to fully recover from Monday's steep sell-off. With 460 of S&P 500 companies having posted first-quarter results, 75.2% of which beat analyst expectations, the mostly upbeat first-quarter earnings season is nearly complete.
A major global stocks index fell on Friday and the Chinese yuan weakened as financial markets were again jostled by uncertainty over global trade tensions. Geopolitical concerns also deepened on news that talks regarding Britain's split with the European Union had faltered, putting pressure on the British pound. In China, the Communist Party's People's Daily wrote in a front-page commentary that the U.S. trade war will only make China stronger and will never bring the country to its knees.
Wall Street shares extended losses in late trade on Friday after CNBC reported that the next round of U.S.-China negotiations was in flux, looking set to end a seesaw week the same way they started with ...
Wall Street ended lower on Friday as continuing trade tensions pulled industrial and tech shares down, and the Dow capped a fourth straight week of losses in its longest weekly losing streak in three years. ...
Stocks ended lower Friday, with major benchmarks logging weekly losses, as worries remained over U.S.-China trade tensions. The S&P 500 fell 0.6% to end near 2,859, according to preliminary figures, while the Dow Jones Industrial Average shed around 99 points, or 0.4%, to finish near 25,763. The Nasdaq Composite fell 1% to close near 7,816. For the week, the S&P 500 lost 0.8%, while the Dow declined 0.7% and the Nasdaq fell 1.3%. Stocks sold off sharply on Monday as China announced retaliatory tariffs on U.S. imports following the Trump administration's decision last week to raise tariffs on $200 billion of Chinese imports and take steps toward implementing duties on remaining goods. Equities then took back much of the lost ground over the following three days, but saw renewed pressure Friday on uncertainty over prospects for continued negotiations and the threat of a further escalation of the tariff battle. Losses Friday were limited by upbeat economic data, including a rise in the University of Michigan's consumer sentiment index to a 15-year high.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average and the Nasdaq composite headed lower into the close on China trade woes. The Dow may be poised for a fourth straight weekly drop.
Prominent market technician Ralph Acampora says Wall Street needs new highs for him to be confidently bullish about the outlook for the stock markets, after a whipsawing period for the major indexes. But it’s not entirely clear that investors will see records in the immediate term.
Trade tension between the United States and China ratcheted up again on Friday, pushing Treasury yields slightly lower as traders sought safety in high-quality assets. China struck a more aggressive tone in its trade war with the United States on Friday, suggesting a resumption of talks between the world's two largest economies would be meaningless unless Washington changed course. "There has been a generalized risk-off move on the back of the headlines earlier from China that said they were not particularly interested in restarting negotiations on trade," said Jonathan Cohn, head of rates trading strategy at Credit Suisse.
Wall Street struggled for gains in an up-and-down session on Friday as mixed headlines on trade dampened positive consumer sentiment data, sending investors into the weekend with little enthusiasm. The Dow inched up, while the Nasdaq lost ground and the bellwether S&P 500 was nominally lower, hovering more than 2% below its record high reached on April 30. China added fuel to the fire of the increasingly rancorous trade war with the United States with a defiant front-page commentary on the Communist Party's People's Daily, ratcheting up tensions the day after U.S. President Donald Trump officially blacklisted Chinese telecom Huawei Technologies Co Ltd from doing business with U.S. companies.
Stocks are in a phase of apparent recovery after a tariff-sparked selloff threatened to put a lasting end to the bull run for U.S. equity markets.
Nancy Davis, the chief investment officer and founder of advisory firm Quadratic Capital, is the brain behind a new exchange-traded fund on Wall Street that aims to offer prospective investors ways to bet on inflation, the shape of the yield curve and a sharp rise in interest rates.
The U.S. and Canada on Friday said they have reached a deal where the U.S. will end tariffs imposed under Section 232 on imports of aluminum and steel products from Canada, while Canada will remove all tariffs imposed in retaliation. The two sides will take the step in two days and terminate World Trade Organization litigation. The two sides say they will take measures to prevent the importation of aluminum and steel that is unfairly subsidized and/or sold at dumped prices; and prevent the transshipment of aluminum and steel made outside of Canada or the United States to the other country.
U.S. stocks struggled for direction after three days of gains on Friday, as investors weighed mixed headlines on trade, with China's aggressive stance in its trade war with the United States remaining an overhang. After opening down 0.75%, the S&P 500 erased some losses after media reports that the United States was close to a deal to remove tariffs on steel and aluminum imports from Canada and Mexico. The original tariffs were on steel and aluminum and that is what started this whole trade war," said Art Hogan, chief market strategist at National Securities in New York.