|Day's Range||6,878.98 - 7,030.29|
|52 Week Range||6,630.67 - 8,133.30|
Stocks shaking off an early selloff here, paring some steep selloffs - but the last hour of trading will be crucial. We'll have More on the markets coming up - INCLUDING hedge fund heavyweight Kyle Bass weighs in.... Plus - Tesla shares poised for a breakout? It's the call of the day. And - Apple weighs as China bans certain iPhones - BUT Apple's fighting back. We have the latest on this big story. Plus - IPO activity is heating up - Uber, Lyft.... and why some other unicorns are talking the Spotify DIRECT route. Catch The Final Round at 3:00 p.m. ET with Jen Rogers, Yahoo Finance's Editor-in-Chief Andy Serwer and markets correspondent Myles Udland.
The S&P 500 turned positive on Monday afternoon with help from technology stocks in a volatile session as investors remained worried about global growth, the U.S.-China trade war and uncertainty over Britain's exit from the European Union. The energy index was the S&P's biggest percentage loser followed by financials, which have been dogged by worries about cooling global growth, interest rates and trade tensions between the United States and China.
NEW YORK (AP) — U.S. stocks remain volatile Monday as major indexes swung from sharp losses in morning trading to modest gains in the afternoon. Energy and financial companies are falling and technology companies are rising.
A gauge of global equities stumbled on Monday, as losses in Europe and Asia extended to Wall Street on new signs the U.S.-China trade spat was impacting world economic growth, but rebounded from an initial drop as Apple Inc shares recovered. Further denting sentiment was confusion stemming from British Prime Minister Theresa May's decision to abruptly delay a vote on her Brexit deal on Monday, which weighed heavily on European shares. It is not just Brexit - which is huge - it is Europe generally speaking," said Peter Kenny, founder of Kenny's Commentary LLC and Strategic Board Solutions LLC in New York.
U.S. stocks traded mostly lower Monday, but well off session lows, as investors looked past evidence of a still-strong U.S. economy to fret over proliferating signs of a global economic slowdown and the effects of a U.S.-China trade dispute. The Nasdaq Composite bucked the trend to advance thanks to a strong performance by shares of semiconductor companies. The Nasdaq Composite Index (COMP) rose 31 points, or 0.5%, to 7,000.
The bounce came as Apple's shares sharply cut their losses, which also helped the Nasdaq reverse course and post slight gains. Markets have been dogged by signs of cooling global growth, concerns over interest rates and worries that escalating tensions between the United States and China could scuttle a fragile trade truce.
Wall Street fell for a fourth straight day on Monday, sending the S&P 500 to an eight-month low, with banks, energy and health stocks leading losses on mounting worries over global growth, the U.S.-China trade war and uncertainty over Brexit. The bounce came as Apple's shares sharply cut their losses, which also helped the Nasdaq reverse course and post slight gains.
The stock market looks set for its fourth consecutive day of declines—but you’d be hard pressed to find a new reason for the tumble.
The S&P 500 fell to an eight-month low on Monday as Apple Inc, as well as financial and healthcare sectors led losses on mounting worries over global growth, the U.S.-China trade war and uncertainty over Britain's exit from the European Union. The S&P and the Dow Industrials, already in the red for the year after shedding more than 4.5 percent last week, fell over 1 percent.
Investing.com - Wall Street stumbled Monday as concerns over trade war tensions outweighed news that UK Prime Minister Theresa May is withdrawing a Parliamentary vote on a Brexit draft agreement.The S&P 500 lost 15 points, or 0.60%, as of 9:58 AM ET (14:58 GMT), while the Dow decreased 178 points, or 0.73%, and the tech-heavy Nasdaq Composite fell 9 points, or 0.14%.May announced on Monday that she is planning to withdraw a planned vote on a draft Brexit agreement and instead plans to go back to Brussels to renegotiate a better deal.Investor mood was dampened on concern of U.S. ...
U.S. stocks deepened losses on Monday and the benchmark S&P 500 hit its lowest since April 4, with financial stocks leading the declines, as fears over global growth, the China-U.S. trade war and uncertainty ...
10:53 a.m. The S&P 500 is falling—again—an this time its targeting a level that has proven to be support for much of 2018. The S&P 500 is getting close to that level today—it is off 1.1% at 2,602.94, while the Dow Jones Industrial Average has dropped 333.47 points, or 1.4%, to 24,055.48, while the Nasdaq Composite has declined 0.6% to 6,930.59—and might very well break it. If it does, the S&P 500’s closing low near 2580 and its trading low near 2530 would be the next support levels.
Wall Street dropped on Monday, led by Apple Inc, financials and healthcare stocks, falling further after its biggest slide since March last week on worries over global growth, the China-U.S. trade war and uncertainty over the Brexit deal. The benchmark S&P 500 and the blue-chip Dow Jones Industrial Average, already in the red for the year after last week's slide of more than 4.5 percent, fell another 0.5-0.6 percent, while the Nasdaq moved marginally higher. Apple fell 1.7 percent after Qualcomm Inc said it had won a preliminary order from a Chinese court banning the import and sale of several iPhone models in China due to patent violations.
Stocks opened slightly lower Monday, then turned mixed, struggling for direction following a selloff that last week sent the S&P 500 and the Dow Jones Industrial Average back into negative territory for the year to date. The Dow Jones Industrial Average was off 17 points, or 0.1%, near 24,371. Shares of Apple Inc. fell 1.8%, leading blue-chip decliners, after news reports said a Chinese court ordered the company to stop selling older iPhone models in the country after finding it had infringed on two patents held by Qualcomm Inc. . The S&P 500 rose 0.1%, while the Nasdaq Composite advanced 0.5%.
U.S. stocks opened lower on Monday after a drop in Apple Inc's shares curbed the market's attempt to stage a bounce back from its worst week since March on worries over global growth and the China-U.S. ...
STOCKSTOWATCHTODAY BLOG 6:46 a.m. Stocks look set to pick up on Monday where they left off on Friday—with more selling. The good news is that the losses are, for the moment contained. S&P 500 futures have fallen 0.
shares yanked the Nasdaq Composite back into positive territory during lunchtime trade in New York on Monday. The Nasdaq Composite was up 0.2 per cent, while the S&P 500 was down 0.5 per cent and the Dow Jones Industrial Average 0.7 per cent lower. Apple was down 0.3 per cent at a seven-month low of $168, recovering from a drop of as much as 3.1 per cent that, at the other end of the scale, saw it up as much as 0.6 per cent.
Wall Street struggled to shake off the selling pressure from last week, with stocks sinking to an eight-month low on Monday as fresh Brexit uncertainty and continued unease over US-China trade relations walloped investor sentiment. S&P 500 fell as much as 1.9 per cent to 2,583.23, its weakest level since April. The Nasdaq Composite retreated 1.3 per cent.
Wall Street is looking to avoid its longest losing streak in a month, with US stock futures staging a comeback on Monday despite the preceding sell-off in global markets. — its worst since March — with a 2.3 per cent tumble on Friday that saw the index rejoin the Nasdaq Composite in correction territory, defined as a drop of 10 per cent from a peak, and experience a “death cross” — a sign of bearish momentum that occurs when the index’s 50-day moving average falls below its 200-day moving average.
With three weeks left until the end of 2018, both the Dow and the S&P 500 are mired in the red. And it will essentially be up to the Federal Reserve to determine whether the stock market will extend its winning streak for a third year or take a breather.
Sunday's drop in futures comes after China summoned the U.S. ambassador to Beijing on Sunday to protest Huawei CFO Meng Wanzhou's detention. The arrest is seen as a potential deterrent to the U.S. and China reaching a permanent deal on trade. Huawei is one of the largest tech companies in China and is seen as symbol of pride by the Chinese government.
Wall Street capped a turbulent week of trading Friday with the biggest weekly loss since March as traders fret over rising trade tensions between Washington and Beijing and signals of slower economic growth.