|Day's Range||7,171.70 - 7,274.86|
|52 Week Range||6,630.67 - 8,133.30|
The Real Money Post-Industrial Average -- our exclusive measure of cutting-edge companies like Apple and Facebook -- outperformed the Nasdaq during November's first half, slipping some 0.4% through Nov.
A strong earnings season isn’t sparing the stock market from a selloff, underscoring that “Wall Street doesn’t care what you’ve done in the past.”
While the S&P 500 rose, the Nasdaq fell, and investors are still struggling to figure out what’s next for the Fed and the trade war.
Wall Street capped a day of volatile trading with a late-afternoon buying spree that sent U.S. stock indexes to a mostly higher finish Friday.
U.S. stock indexes closed mostly higher Friday after another day of volatile trading. A late-afternoon wave of buying gave the S&P 500 its second gain in a row, although the benchmark index ended the week ...
The S&P 500 and Dow Industrials rose on Friday after President Donald Trump said the United States may not have to impose further tariffs on Chinese goods, but falling shares of Nvidia Corp dragged down ...
The U.S. dollar weakened and Treasury yields slid on Friday after a top Federal Reserve official said U.S. interest rates were near a neutral rate, while the S&P 500 ended positive after a seesaw session helped by optimism over U.S.-China trade ties. Oil prices steadied but still posted their sixth straight week of losses.
U.S. stocks close mostly higher Friday after comments from President Donald Trump sparked hopes that trade disputes with China could be resolved in the near term.
Paul Tudor Jones, a hedge-fund luminary, says he’s stress-testing his portfolio of corporate debt because he expects a tumultuous road ahead for that market segment.
Jim Cramer, CNBC’s “Mad Money” host and a prominent fixture among market commentators on Monday said the market is enduring “a very serious correction.”
UnitedHealth Group added 2.3 percent and Chevron rose 1.8 percent. The market got a boost in the afternoon after President Donald Trump expressed optimism that the U.S. and China will resolve their trade dispute.
Stocks ended mostly higher Friday, finding support after President Donald Trump said China "wants to make a trade deal" with the U.S. But major indexes still logged sizable weekly losses, dragged lower by weakness in tech shares and also pressured on renewed geopolitical worries. The S&P 500 rose 0.2% to end near 2,736, according to preliminary data, while the Dow Jones Industrial Average advanced around 123 points, or 0.5%. The Nasdaq Composite , however, was unable to shake off a weak performance by tech stocks, falling 0.2% to end near 7,248. For the week, the S&P 500 logged a 1.6% fall, while the Dow and Nasdaq each shed around 2.2%.
Wall Street finished in the green reversing its five-day negative trend on Thursday following news that United States and China have ramped up their efforts to resolve lingering trade disputes
The S&P 500 and Dow Industrials rose on Friday after President Donald Trump said the United States may not have to impose further tariffs on Chinese goods. All three indexes had been lower in early trade as an underwhelming earnings outlook from Nvidia Corp weighed on chipmaker stocks and shares of Facebook Inc extended their slide following reports critical of the company's response to Russian propaganda on its social network.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average swung to a firm gain Friday afternoon after President Donald Trump made upbeat remarks about the prospects of favorable developments between the U.S. and China on trade. During a pool spray at the White House, Trump said that the U.S. may not have to impose further tariffs on China, and that he doesn't want put "China in a bad position." The Dow rose 175 points, or 0.7%, at 25,463, the S&P 500 index climbed 0.4% at 2,739. The comments don't signal that a deal is at hand but the market is reading that a hard-line stance against Beijing may not play out, which has been viewed as a worst-case scenario for stock investors. Trump and Chinese President Xi Jinping are due to meet at the end of the month on the sidelines of the G-20 meeting. The Nasdaq Composite Index briefly turned positive, but was down 0.2% at 7,242, weighed by shares of chip maker Nvidia Corp. . However, the dollar didn't react to Trump's comments, holding down 0.5% at 96.47, as measured by the ICE U.S. Dollar Index . "I don't want to put them in a bad position. I want to put them in a great position... but we must have reciprocal trade," he said. Trump said that Beijing officials have submitted a long list of things that they are willing to do, which is a large list,"he said, adding that it may not be enough. "They have tremendous tariffs on us that we didn't have on them, but that's all changing now," Trump said. Hopefully, we'll make a deal and if we don't we're doing very very well," he said. "I think we will make a deal," he said.
Stocks were mixed Friday as dovish commentary from the Fed helped to address some fears. Concern over semiconductor demand is the latest tech-sector concern.
The U.S. dollar weakened and Treasury yields pulled back on Friday after a top Federal Reserve official said U.S. interest rates are near a neutral rate, while continued uncertainty over Brexit clouded currency and other markets. Disappointing forecasts by chip companies Nvidia Corp and Applied Materials weighed on sentiment, but that may have been countered by prospects of a less-aggressive path of rate hikes following comments from Richard Clarida, the newly appointed vice chair of the Federal Reserve.
Stocks opened lower Friday, on pace to log weekly declines, as chip makers fell following disappointing earnings reports from Nvidia Corp. and other semiconductor companies. The tech-heavy Nasdaq Composite declined 1.1% to 7,181, while the Dow Jones Industrial Average shed 113 points, or 0.4%, and the S&P 500 lost 0.6%. Shares of Nvidia were off 19.5% in early action, while the PHLX Semiconductor Index dropped 2.6%. For the week, the S&P 500 was on track for a 2.4% fall, while the Dow and Nasdaq were headed for declines of more than 3%.
Federal Reserve Vice Chairman Richard Clarida on Friday morning said he sees 'signs of slowing growth' and that sluggish expansion in the globe will be factored in the central bank's calculus as it attempts to normalize interest-rate policy. Clarida said during an nterview on CNBC that "we have to factor in to the global economy and there is some evidence of global slowing." Clarida, who was appointed by President Donald Trump, also offered a more dovish take on key features of policy maker's decision making in lifting interest rates, with a fourth rate hike in 2018 expected next month. However, Clarida disagreed with the notion that the Fed is hiking rates too quickly, a criticism leveled repeatedly by President Donald Trump. Clarida appeared to walk back comments that Fed Chairman Jerome Powell did a few weeks ago, when he declared that the central bank is nowhere near a rate of neutral, one that neither slows or boosts the economy. He said that "getting closer toward" the vicinity of that range. Clarida emphasized the strength of the U.S. economy and the labor market particularly. Futures for the Dow Jones Industrial Average briefly deepened losses, while those for the S&P 500 index also added to early gains. The Dow , the S&P 500 and the Nasdaq Composite Index are all expected to open lower on Friday. Bond yields also rolled back after Clarida's comments, with the 10-year Treasury note yield ticking back to 3.08%, while the dollar, as measured by the ICE U.S. Dollar Index , edged back, currently down 0.4% at 96.35.
World markets were subdued on Friday as trade tensions and political risks surrounding Britain's exit from the European Union kept investor cautious. KEEPING SCORE: France's CAC lost 0.2 percent to 5,021 ...
U.S. stocks look set for a lower open even as Asian and European markets keep it together. Blame Nvidia? Or too much optimism about a trade deal?
Friday 21.00 GMT Sterling recovered some ground against the dollar and European stock indices stabilised at the end of a week dominated by the twists and turns of the Brexit drama . The pound’s rally came ...
The S&P 500 was down 0.1 per cent in late morning trade, pulling back from a gain of as much as 0.3 per cent, and having dropped as much as ⅔ of 1 per cent earlier in the session. The telecommunications sector was the best performer on Friday, up 1.2 per cent. Next best was the utilities sector, up 1 per cent, followed by healthcare, up 0.7 per cent.