|Day's Range||7,182.86 - 7,305.21|
|52 Week Range||6,630.67 - 8,133.30|
About one-third of investors polled by Bank of America Merrill Lynch this month think the S&P 500 has peaked for this cycle, a sign that amid continued choppy markets investors are losing the faith.
Stock fell on Tuesday, while crude oil is on pace to continue its longest losing streak ever.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average ended in the red for a second day this week. The Nasdaq Composite, however, managed to close up just a smidgen.
The steepest drop in oil prices in more than three years put investors in a selling mood Tuesday, extending a losing streak for the S&P 500 index to a fourth day. Energy stocks led a late-afternoon sell-off on Wall Street after the price of U.S. crude oil plunged 7.1 percent to $55.69 a barrel, the lowest level since December 2017. Oil has now fallen for 12 straight days, driven by worries over rising oil production around the world and weakening demand from developing countries.
Energy companies led a sell-off on Wall Street Tuesday that extended a losing streak for the S&P 500 index to a fourth day. The steepest fall in oil prices in more than three years weighed on energy stocks. ...
The Dow and S&P 500 ended slightly lower on Tuesday following losses in energy shares and Boeing, offsetting a small gain in technology stocks and renewed hopes for progress in trade talks. The Nasdaq ended the session essentially flat as a rebound in tech kept the index out of negative territory. Energy stocks weighed heaviest on the S&P 500, driven lower by a 7.1 percent plunge in crude prices, their biggest percentage drop in 2-1/2 years.
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.”
The Dow Jones Industrial Average’s gain today, that is. Is oil’s tumble to blame, or is it the other way around? Consider: The S&P 500 fell 0.2% to 2,722.18, while the Dow Jones Industrial Average has dropped 100.69 points, or 0.4%, to 25,286.49.
Stocks close mostly lower after a volatile session Tuesday as oil prices cratered, dragging the energy sector sharply lower, and a resolution of the U.S.-China trade war remained elusive.
A closely followed gauge of small-capitalization stocks is a hair’s breadth of realizing a bearish pattern.
The Dow and S&P 500 on Tuesday finished an up-and-down session lower, extending a rout that kicked off a day ago, after crude-oil prices registered their worst daily drop in more than three years. The sharp declines in oil have weighed on market sentiment, raising concerns about global economic growth, and dragged the energy sector lower. A popular gauge of energy, the Energy Select Sector SPDR ETF , finished down 2.4%. The S&P 500 index closed off 0.2% at 2,722, marking its fourth straight decline, with the energy and health-care sectors leading the day's losses. The Dow Jones Industrial Average ended 0.4% lower at 25,286, driven lower by a sharp decline in shares of Boeing Co. , after a report by the Wall Street Journal indicated problems with part of its fleet of jets. The Nasdaq Composite Index , meanwhile, ended Tuesday trading flat at 7,200. Meanwhile, West Texas Intermediate for December delivery settled 7.1% lower at $55.69 a barrel on the New York Mercantile Exchange, marking its sharpest one-day fall since September 2015, registering its 12 consecutive loss and deepening the commodities stunning slide into bear-market territory, defined as a drop of at least 20% from a recent peak.
The Dow and S&P 500 ended slightly lower on Tuesday following losses in energy shares and Boeing, offsetting a small gain in technology shares and renewed hopes for progress in trade talks. Based on the ...
Ken Griffin, founder of hedge fund Citadel, believes that President Trump’s comments about the Fed Chairman are “inappropriate,” and are a threat to confidence in the buck.
Wall Street struggled for momentum on Tuesday, giving up early gains as a rebound in technology stocks and renewed hope for progress in trade talks were offset by drops in Boeing and energy stocks. Boeing Co reported a 37 percent increase in 737 deliveries in October but shares fell on concerns related to last month's deadly crash of a 737 operated by Indonesia's Lion Air.
Wall Street stock prices rose on Tuesday as investors hoped U.S.-China trade tensions could ease, while the pound soared on rising prospects for a finalized agreement on the United Kingdom's exit from ...
U.S. stocks rose in choppy trading on Tuesday as a bruised technology sector recovered and industrial stocks gained on hopes of a U.S.-China trade deal, but declines for Boeing Co and Home Depot Inc weighed on the Dow. The S&P technology index gained 1.2 percent and shares of Apple rose 0.4 percent following a 5 percent slump on Monday even as Goldman Sachs cut its earnings estimates that came after several suppliers to the iPhone maker warned of an earnings hit.
Things could be worse. The Dow Jones Industrial Average has moved out of the red, and the S&P 500 and Nasdaq Composite have moved deeper into positive territory.
Investing.com – Wall Street rose on Tuesday, as trade tensions between the U.S. and China eased.The S&P 500 rose 14 points, or 0.54%, to 2,740.89 as of 9:37 AM ET (14:37 GMT), while the Dow increased 60 points, or 0.24%, to 25,447.43 and the tech-heavy Nasdaq Composite was up 64 points, or 0.90% to 7,265.51.Trade war tensions eased on news that China’s trade negotiator could head to Washington ahead of a meeting of the two countries' leaders later this month. ...
U.S. stocks rose on Tuesday as technology stocks bounced back after a steep selloff in the previous session and hopes of progress in the U.S.-China trade talks boosted industrials, even though a decline in Apple Inc curbed gains. The S&P technology index rose 0.6 percent following three days of losses, but shares of Apple edged 1.3 percent lower, entering its fourth day in the red. The trade-sensitive industrial sector rose 0.5 percent, boosted by shares of Caterpillar Inc and United Technologies Corp.