|Day's Range||7,400.07 - 7,486.50|
|52 Week Range||6,517.93 - 8,133.30|
Stocks opened lower after wavering in early trading, suggesting that U.S. equities may not yet be in the clear following last week’s selloff. The S&P 500 (^GSPC) fell 0.25%, or 6.82 points, and the Nasdaq (^IXIC) slipped 0.52%, or 39.05 points, as of 9:35 a.m. ET. The S&P 500 and Dow each fell more than 4% for the week, while the Nasdaq’s weekly losses came in around 3.7%.
U.S. stocks fell on Monday as an increase in tensions between Western powers and Saudi Arabia added to worries over rising borrowing costs and the impact of tariffs, following the main three indexes' biggest ...
U.S. stocks are mixed Monday as technology companies continue to slump and the Commerce Department said retail sales remained sluggish in September. The S&P 500 and other major U.S. indexes are coming ...
Investors are digesting earnings reports and a disappointing retail sales report following a rout that saw stocks drop more than 4% last week.
U.S. stock benchmarks fell at the start of trade on Monday, resuming a retreat for the major benchmarks that resulted in the worst weekly losses since March. The decline for stocks come after an iconic retailer announced that it was filing from protection from creditors and as banks rolled out third-quarter results. The Dow Jones Industrial Average slipped by 52 points, or 0.2%, at 25,289, the S&P 500 index declined by about 0.2% at 2,758. Meanwhile, the Nasdaq Composite Index fell about 0.7% to 7,443. In corporate news, Bank of America Corp. reported third-quarter results that beat expectations ahead of the market's official open. Separately, retailer Sears Holdings Corp. filed for bankruptcy as had been widely expected. Last week's decline in stocks were partly fueled by a surge in government bond yields, which can translate to higher borrowing costs for corporations and individuals.
U.S. stocks dropped at open on Monday as rising tensions between Western powers and Saudi Arabia added to worries over rising borrowing costs and the impact of tariffs following the three indexes' biggest ...
Investors should be prepared to minimize fluctuations in their portfolio and rebalance it with suitable financial assets to maintain stability.
TOKYO (AP) — Global stocks mostly slipped Monday as investors continued to worry about global trade and prospects for economic growth. The price of oil rose amid tensions over Saudi Arabia, a major crude exporter.