|Day's Range||7,776.5542 - 7,860.2490|
|52 Week Range||6,177.1899 - 7,867.1499|
President Donald Trump threatens his Iranian counterpart in a Twitter post. The impact of a Donald Trump tweet on the value of assets might be losing its punch, according to a leading economist. Trump’s Twitter account has rattled markets with nuclear threats to North Korea, a promise to enforce tariffs on a huge amount of global trade, as well as warnings over the U.S.’ relationships with countries generally considered allies.
(Reuters) - U.S. stocks opened flat on Monday as losses in technology names offset gains in energy stocks following a rise in crude oil prices. The Dow Jones Industrial Average fell 21.22 points, or 0.08 ...
U.S. stocks opened flat on Monday as losses in technology names offset gains in energy stocks following a rise in crude oil prices. The Dow Jones Industrial Average fell 21.22 points, or 0.08 percent, ...
MARKET PULSE U.S. stocks opened slightly lower on Monday as investors grappled with a fresh round of tweets from President Donald Trump aimed at Iran, which overshadowed positive corporate earnings. The S&P 500 (SPX) was off by a point at 2,800.
Stock markets around the world have started the new week on a flat note as trade tensions hogged the headlines following a weekend meeting of financial leaders of the Group of 20 industrial nations. Trade ...
The U.S. stock market has long been fretting about escalations in tensions between the U.S. and its major trading partners, worried that tariffs and other protectionist policies could develop into a full-on trade war. And while this has been a primary driver of trading for months, investors may still not fully appreciate the impact the Trump administration’s policies could have on stocks.
Asian stocks closed mixed on Monday, with Japan's Nikkei 225 taking a hit amid the weaker dollar. The greenback extended losses after U.S. President Donald Trump doubled down on his criticism of global monetary policy and the Federal Reserve last week. Trade fears were also in the background after Trump said he was prepared to slap tariffs on $500 billion in Chinese imports to the U.S.
A recent survey by Bank of America Merrill Lynch found that more than 80% of professional fund managers say that a trade war is their biggest concern, yet you would not notice it by the performance of the U.S. equity markets.
U.S. stocks inched lower Friday, ending the week little changed, as White House comments on monetary policy sent the dollar and government bond prices sliding. Major indexes struggled to break higher throughout the week as investors parsed dozens of earnings reports and rebukes from President Donald Trump on Federal Reserve policy. A White House official told CNBC that Mr. Trump was worried the Fed would raise interest rates twice more this year.
U.S. stocks finish Friday’s trade pretty much where they started the session and the week as losses in consumer-discretionary and energy sectors offset a rise in staples and financials.
U.S. stocks ended slightly lower on Friday as escalating trade anxieties driven by U.S. President Donald Trump's latest tariff threats against China offset a string of robust earnings led by Microsoft. The Dow Jones Industrial Average posted its third consecutive weekly gain, while the S&P 500 also rose for a third straight week after eking out a gain for the period.
The U.S. dollar weakened, long term Treasury yields rose and stocks closed mostly lower on Friday after President Donald Trump complained again about the greenback's strength and about Federal Reserve interest rate rises. Wall Street and European stock markets stalled, despite good corporate earnings, after Trump threatened to impose tariffs on all U.S. imports from China. Trump repeated his criticism a day earlier of the U.S. Federal Reserve's policy on raising interest rates saying he is concerned the central bank will raise interest rates twice more this year, a White House official told CNBC.
The major stock indexes closed flat Friday after giving up modest gains, as if to pause before a huge upcoming week of earnings.
MARKET PULSE U.S. stocks closed slightly lower on Friday as new questions surrounding government policy on both trade and the dollar cooled buying appetite, despite positive earnings releases. The main benchmarks ended the week roughly where they started.
U.S. stocks were largely unchanged on Friday as a string of strong earnings led by Microsoft offset escalating trade anxieties driven by U.S. President Donald Trump's latest salvo of tough China tariff threats. Shares of Microsoft Corp hit a record high and were up 2.0 percent after second-quarter results beat analyst estimates. Microsoft's advance provided the biggest boost to all three major U.S. stock indexes.
Microsoft rose as much as 3.6 percent to a record high of $108.20 and was the biggest boost to the S&P 500 and the Dow Industrials. President Trump said he was ready to impose tariffs on all $500 billion of imported goods from China, unnerving financial markets in premarket trading.
U.S. stock indexes edged higher on Friday as technology stocks rose on the back of solid results from Microsoft, easing fears of a rising trade spat after President Donald Trump toughened his stance against China. Microsoft rose as much as 3.6 percent to a record high of $108.20 and was the biggest boost to the S&P 500 and the Dow Industrials. President Trump said he was ready to impose tariffs on all $500 billion of imported goods from China, unnerving financial markets in premarket trading.
Strength in shares of Microsoft stock gave tech stocks a lift near midday Monday. The Dow Jones and S&P 500 recovered off lows to turn slightly positive amid weakness in the U.S. dollar.
U.S. stocks rose on Friday as solid results from Microsoft lifted technology stocks and eased rising trade tensions after President Donald Trump said he was ready to impose levies on $500 billion worth of goods from China. Microsoft rose as much as 3.6 percent to a record high of $108.20 and boosted all three of the Wall Street's main indexes. Trump's comments on tariffs, which followed after the United States and China imposed levies on $34 billion worth of each other's goods this month, worried investors already grappling with the impact of a strengthening dollar on corporate results.
After the market closed on Monday, Netflix Inc. (NASDAQ: NFLX) reported “disappointing” results for its second quarter ended June 30, 2018, and its stock reacted by falling as much as 14% in the hours following the release. One thing that I think is very important to point out is that subscriber growth is the most scrutinized metric in Netflix’s earnings reports, and Wall Street cares more about the sequential growth (quarter-over-quarter) than the year-over-year growth.
U.S. stocks were edging higher late-morning Friday, seemingly ignoring recent comments from President Donald Trump, who questioned the strategy of the the Federal Reserve and monetary policies of the European Union and China. Futures for all three benchmarks indicated that stocks would face stiffer headwinds at the open of regular trade.
Even Steven. 4-4. That's what's facing us in terms after Thursday's trading action. While no significant technical events occurred on the charts, two indices are challenging resistance, leaving the near-term trends for the major equity indices evenly split.
The S&P 500 was trading flat on Friday as Microsoft's robust results helped offset escalating tariff worries after President Donald Trump said he was ready to impose levies on $500 billion worth of goods from China. Microsoft rose as much as 3.6 percent to a record high of $108.20 after its quarterly results topped estimates on strong performance of its Azure cloud computing business.
Keith Bliss of DriveWealth LLC joins Seana Smith from the floor of the New York Stock Exchange to discuss the latest market moves after President Trump doubled down on his expressed disappointment with the Federal Reserve raising interest rates.
President Trump doubled down on his criticism of the Fed, tweeting Friday that “tightening now hurts all we have done.” Yahoo Finance’s Seana Smith, Andy Serwer, Myles Udland and Pras Subramanian discuss.