|Day's Range||7,676.833 - 7,749.357|
|52 Week Range||6,081.960 - 7,768.600|
Earnings out of FedEx and another report on the housing market will be highlights for investors on Tuesday amid a slow week for corporate and economic news.
Founders & CEOs weigh in on what they want to hear out of D.C. Yahoo Finance's Seana Smith, Julia La Roche and Andy Serwer discuss.
BEIJING (AP) — Asian stocks tumbled Tuesday after U.S. President Donald Trump escalated a dispute with Beijing over technology policy by threatening a tariff hike on additional Chinese goods.
“China apparently has no intention of changing its unfair practices related to the acquisition of American intellectual property and technology,” US President Donald Trump said. The moves came after Mr Trump said in a statement on Monday evening in the US that he had directed the US Trade Representative to identify $200bn of Chinese goods for additional tariffs at a rate of 10 per cent. That came after China responded at the weekend in equal measure to US plans, announced last week, for tariffs on $50bn of Chinese goods. The Hang Seng index was off 2.1 per cent in Hong Kong, at its lowest point since early April, while the Hang Seng China Enterprises index sank 2.6 per cent. The CSI 300 index of major Shanghai- and Shenzhen-listed stocks dropped 1.4 per cent.
China markets led losses in the region on Tuesday after U.S. President Donald Trump threatened more tariffs on Chinese products. Trump has ordered $200 billion in Chinese goods to be identified — subject to additional tariffs at a rate of 10 percent. China markets led losses in Asia on Tuesday after U.S. President Donald Trump fired a fresh salvo in the ongoing trade spat between the U.S. and China.
U.S. stocks shrugged off early losses and wound up with a mixed finish Monday. Household goods companies took some of the worst losses as the S&P 500 index fell for the third time in four days. On Monday: ...
If President Donald Trump delivers on threats to slap 25 percent tariffs on automobiles and parts, experts say it will cut auto sales and cost jobs in the U.S., Canada and Mexico. Trump has asked the Commerce Department to study the tariffs on national security grounds, hoping to bring back jobs. BERLIN (AP) -- German authorities on Monday detained the chief executive of Volkswagen's Audi division, Rupert Stadler, as part of a probe into manipulation of emissions controls.
Stocks fell Monday with the Dow's losing streak stretching to five days as trade tensions linger, but investor Doug MacKay says it's only temporary. MacKay says since we're not in earnings season, investors tend to focus more on political risks like tariffs. Stocks fell Monday with the Dow's losing streak stretching to five days as trade tensions linger.
Energy stocks, supported by rise in Brent futures, gain groundAFP/The U.S.-China trade spat is heating up. The Dow Jones Industrial Average registered its fifth straight decline Monday, but stocks broadly managed to finish above session lows as gains in energy and technology shares helped to limit declines partly inspired by fears over trade tensions between the U.S. and China. The Dow (^DJI) fell 103.01 points, or 0.4%, to 24,987.47, led by drops in Intel Corp. (INTC) and Boeing Co. (BA) shares.
Alphabet, which is developing the Waymo self-driving technology, bucked a mild decline in the stock market by rolling further past a proper new buy point Monday.
The Dow and S&P fell modestly on Monday, ending well off session lows, as gains in energy shares helped curb declines stemming from trade war concerns after China's retaliation to U.S. tariffs. U.S. President Donald Trump said last week he was pushing ahead with tariffs on $50 billion of Chinese imports, prompting a quick response from Beijing, which said it would put duties on several American commodities. Boeing, which has acted as a proxy for trade war tensions with China as it is the single largest U.S. exporter to the country, fell 0.9 percent as the biggest drag on the Dow.
U.S. stocks mostly closed lower on Monday, though major indexes ended well off their lows and the Nasdaq finished in the green as investors once again looked past the specter of trade-policy tensions to ...
US stocks closed the week ending on June 15 with a mixed performance. Investors largely ignored the concerns about a trade war between the US and China. The benchmark S&P 500 Index (SPY) was essentially flat at 2,779.42, while the Dow Jones Industrial Average (DIA) fell 0.9% to 25,090.48. However, the NASDAQ Composite Index (QQQ) outperformed with a gain of 1.3% to 7,746.38. Bank stocks fell
Atlanta Fed President Raphael Bostic said Monday the central bank still hasn't reached the so-called neutral rate -- where policy is neither accommodative nor restrictive. "The level of the policy rate that qualifies as neutral is not something we know with precision," Bostic said at the Rotary Club of Savannah.
Stock-market investors navigated, virtually unscathed, a gauntlet of central-bank gatherings, a historic summit between President Donald Trump and North Korean Kim Jong Un, and flaring trade tensions. The S&P 500 index(^GSPC)ended the week essentially flat, managing the narrowest of weekly gains, up 0.02% to 2,779.66, while the Dow Jones Industrial Average(^DJI)posted a weekly decline of 0.9%. The Nasdaq Composite Index(^IXIC)outperformed both, rising 1.3% for the five-day period.
Lingering trade-war fears carried over to the stock market near midday Monday, but the selling was mostly focused in blue-chip stocks as Intel and Walt Disney weighed on the Dow.
The Dow and the S&P 500 fell after China's retaliatory action against U.S. tariffs rekindled concerns that the world's two biggest economies were headed toward a trade war, with losses limited by gains in energy shares. U.S. President Donald Trump said last week he was pushing ahead with hefty tariffs on $50 billion of Chinese imports, prompting a swift response from Beijing, which said it would slap duties on several American commodities. Boeing, the single largest U.S. exporter to China, fell nearly 1 percent, while construction equipment maker Caterpillar declined 1.4 percent.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average, S&P 500 and Dow Transports remain below their all-time intraday highs set in January. Overseas, the Japan’s Nikkei 225, China’s Shanghai Composite, India’s Nifty 50 and the German DAX also set their 2018 intraday highs in January with the Chinese benchmark deep in correction territory, 15.7% below its year-to-date high. Strength in Nymex crude oil has stalled but my annual value level of $63.81 held overnight.
10:41 a.m. While stocks have been see-sawing lately—the S&P 500 is down 0.4% this morning at 2768.59—Bank of America Merrill Lynch Chief Investment Strategist Michael Hartnett chose this morning to highlight the rout in investment-grade bonds. The U.S. Federal Reserve has been raising interest rates, and rising rates is bad news for bonds. Contributing to the problems: 30-year U.S. Treasuries are down 5.5% while emerging market debt is down 5% as higher rates and a strong dollar batter emerging-market currencies.
U.S. stock-index benchmark opened firmly lower to kick off the week, as trade-war fears dogged global markets. The Dow Jones Industrial Average slumped 263 points, or 1.1%, at 24,835, the S&P 500 index ...