|Day's Range||7,776.5542 - 7,838.3340|
|52 Week Range||6,177.1899 - 7,867.1499|
Yahoo Finance's Alexis Christoforous and Jared Blikre break down the latest market action as a new trading week begins with a bevy of company earnings, as investors digest the G20 meeting and President Trump cracking down on Iran via Twitter.
The U.S. stock market has generally seen gains thus far this year, but anyone watching the market knows that the upside has been anything but even.
Amazon.com slipped 0.5 percent and was the biggest drag on the Nasdaq after U.S. President Donald Trump renewed his attacks on the retailer. The trade-sensitive industrial sector fell 0.61 percent, with Illinois Tool Works's 7.1 percent drop leading the losses. Investors are also worried that the U.S.-Sino trade war could spill over to the currency markets.
U.S. stock indexes treaded water on Monday, as gains in financials were offset by losses in Amazon and industrials, as investors waited for earnings reports from marquee corporations to assess the impact of an escalating U.S.-China trade conflict. Amazon.com slipped 0.5 percent and was the biggest drag on the Nasdaq after U.S. President Donald Trump renewed his attacks on the retailer.
Mid-cap ETFs are arguably safer and have the potential to move higher in turbulent times, especially if political issues or financial instability creeps into the picture.
After the US election in November 2016, the US equity market witnessed a strong improvement. Between November 2016 and January 2018, the broader market S&P 500 Index (SPY) rallied 32.8%.
U.S. stocks trade slightly lower Monday as fresh geopolitical worries resurface after President Donald Trump tweeted a strong warning to Iran, which overshadowed corporate earnings that have so far been positive.
Signs that the Bank of Japan (BoJ) might scale back support for the economy faster than expected sent tremors through debt markets on Monday, while stocks slipped as threats of further U.S. tariffs on China drained risk appetite. Bond yields climbed after a Reuters report that the BoJ was discussing modifying its huge stimulus program sent Japan's 10-year bond yield to a six-month high.
U.S. stock indexes dipped on Monday, led by losses in shares of Amazon and technology companies, as investors awaited quarterly reports from a host of marquee names to gauge the impact of an escalating trade conflict between the United States and China. Amazon.com slipped 1.4 percent and was the biggest drag on the benchmark S&P 500 and the Nasdaq after U.S. President Donald Trump renewed his attacks on the online giant. Investors are also worried that the U.S.-Sino trade war could spill over to the currency markets.
U.S. equity benchmarks ended in negative territory on Friday after Trump reignited fears about a trade war between the U.S. and its foreign counterparts
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 TWTR 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 United States ’ relationships with countries generally considered allies.
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, ...
Stocks launched a busy week with a soft open Monday as Fiat Chrysler, Ferrari and Tesla traded sharply lower, and toymaker Hasbro spiked after its quarterly results.
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 ...
FANG stocks Google parent Alphabet, Facebook and Amazon report earnings this week. So does Twitter. Three are in or near buy zones. Tesla , Ferrari and Fiat Chrysler sold off early Monday.
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.