|Day's Range||7,193.77 - 7,371.09|
|52 Week Range||6,630.67 - 8,133.30|
On Tuesday, Yahoo Finance’s All Markets Summit: America’s Financial Future will be live from Washington, D.C. from 8:45 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. ET.
U.S. stocks sliding in Monday's trading session, with the tech sector weighing on markets. Plus - Apple getting lit up as JPMorgan gets bearish - its the call of the day. And - GE on the ropes - have share hit crisis mode? Plus - Netflix shares down - but the news isn't all bad, at least when it comes to pricing. We have the story. Catch The Final Round at 3:00 p.m. ET with Jen Rogers, Yahoo Finance's Editor-at-Large Brian Sozzi and markets correspondent Myles Udland.
Global enthusiasm for Chinese bonds wane. Yahoo Finance's Julie Hyman, Adam Shapiro, Julia La Roche and Liz Young, Senior Investment Strategist at BNY Mellon discuss.
Julian Emanuel, BTIG, says investors shouldn't panic here, and discusses whether there's more market volatility ahead. With CNBC's Joe Kernen and the Fast Money traders, Pete Najarian, Steve Grasso, Brian Kelly and Tim Seymour.
The Dow drops 600 points as stocks get slammed. Should investors still be buying the dip? With CNBC's Joe Kernen and the Fast Money traders, Pete Najarian, Steve Grasso, Brian Kelly and Tim Seymour.
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.”
Goldman's bear market indicator is at a rare 73 percent, its highest level since the late 1960s and early 1970s. The indicator is "flashing red," wrote Goldman chief global equity strategist Peter Oppenheimer. Goldman Sachs's bear market prediction tool is at an "elevated" level that has historically signaled a zero average return over the next 12 months and a "substantial" risk of drawdown.
Stock benchmarks on Monday got hammered, amid a chorus of worries, including oil-price swings, worries and fears of weakening global growth. Those combined with a buoyant U.S. dollar to knock all three equity indexes sharply lower, with concerns about trade spats between the U.S. and China remaining on the forefront of investors' minds. The Dow finished 602 points, or 2.3%, lower at 25,387, the S&P 500 index closed off 2% at 2,726, while the Nasdaq Composite Index finished the session with steepest decline, down 2.8% at 7,201. All three benchmarks saw their worst day since Oct. 24, according to FactSet data. Shares of Apple were among the biggest sources of weakness in the broader market as the iPhone maker saw a series of reports questioning its production headed into the holidays. Shares of the Cupertino, Calif.-based tech giant ended the day down 5%. Meanwhile, shares of Goldman Sachs Group Inc. tumbled 7.5%, marking its worst daily loss since November of 2011, wiping 112 points from the Dow industrials. Elsewhere, the dollar, as measured by the ICE U.S. Dollar Index touched its highest level since June of 2017 and crude-oil reversed course and marked its 11th straight decline after President Donald Trump tweeted that prices of crude were still too high.
By Lewis Krauskopf NEW YORK (Reuters) - U.S. and European stocks fell sharply on Monday, with tech stocks in both regions getting hammered, while the U.S. dollar surged to its highest point in 16 months ...
Apple’s product-demand concerns and a cloud hanging over Goldman Sachs dampened Monday’s mood. The Trump administration is reportedly looking to broaden its trade battle with China.
Stocks closed sharply lower Monday, pulling the Dow Jones Industrial Average down 600 points. Technology stocks led the broad market slide after a report that suggested Apple cut back orders significantly ...
U.S. and European stocks fell sharply on Monday, with tech stocks in both regions getting hammered, while the U.S. dollar surged to its highest point in 16 months against a basket of currencies amid concern about European political risks. Indexes were weighed down by a 5.0 percent slump in index heavyweight Apple, after an iPhone parts supplier cut its outlook. "The concerns are all about global economic growth, specifically demands for the products of companies like Apple," said Kate Warne, investment strategist at Edward Jones in St. Louis.
A broad sell-off in technology companies pulled U.S. stocks sharply lower Monday, knocking more than 600 points off the Dow Jones Industrial Average.
Stocks close sharply lower Monday, with the Dow Jones Industrial Average tumbling 600 points as crude oil prices extended their retreat.