|Day's Range||7,822.8267 - 7,863.7739|
|52 Week Range||6,177.1899 - 7,867.1499|
Big gains for banks and for transportation companies like airlines and railroads took U.S. stock indexes slightly higher Wednesday. Other parts of the market didn't move much.
NEW YORK (AP) — Big gains for banks and transportation companies like airlines and railroads took U.S. stock indexes slightly higher Wednesday. Other parts of the market didn't move much.
Both equity and bond investors have continued to crowd into the U.S. technology sector in 2018, but deteriorating credit quality of this sector suggests the risk of serious troubles ahead, according to analysts at S&P Global Ratings.
The S&P 500 hit a five-month high and the Dow rose for a fifth consecutive session on Wednesday as solid earnings boosted financial and industrial stocks and reinforced expectations for a strong second-quarter ...
MARKET PULSE Modest gains on Wall Street sent the Dow Jones Industrial Average to its fifth consecutive advance on Wednesday, as market participants welcomed earnings and measured tone from the Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell during his two-day congressional testimony.
U.S. stocks rose Wednesday amid signals from the Federal Reserve that the economy is accelerating and as investors parsed another wave of U.S. earnings reports. The S&P 500 edged up 0.2%, and the technology-heavy Nasdaq Composite was little changed.
BAML (Bank of America Merrill Lynch) conducted a survey that polled 178 global investors with $663 billion in assets under management from July 6–12. According to the survey, fund managers are turning increasingly bearish on corporate and economic performance prospects.
U.S. stocks mostly hold ground in positive territory Wednesday afternoon after an anecdotal account of business conditions in the Federal Reserve’s districts paint a picture of a tightening labor market and one attentive to escalating trade spats between the U.S. and its global trade partners.
President Trump is attacking critics, and defending his meeting with Vladimir Putin, as he tries to clarify his position on Russia’s meddling in the 2016 election. Yahoo Finance’s Alexis Christoforous, Dion Rabouin and Peter Kenny of Strategic Board Solutions discuss.