|Day's Range||7,205.9321 - 7,330.3315|
|52 Week Range||5,522.6899 - 7,330.3315|
The Dow Jones Industrial Average surged above 26000 for the first time Tuesday, but gave up those gains as shares of energy and chemical companies declined.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average topped 26,000 for the first time Tuesday, but was unable to hold gains as it suffered its biggest one-day reversal in nearly two years.
Stock indexes shed their earlier gains on Tuesday to end slightly below break-even levels. The S&P 500 fell 10 points, or 0.3%, to 2,777, according to preliminary figures. The Dow Jones Industrial Average ...
The Dow Jones Industrial Average, S&P 500, Nasdaq Composite, Dow Transports and Russell 2000 set fresh all-time intraday highs on Jan. 16.
If the U.S. government shuts down this weekend, will the stock market’s nearly uninterrupted march higher also come to a close?
The Dow Jones Industrial Average raced past the 26,000 mark for the first time on Tuesday as fourth-quarter earnings season got off to a strong start following upbeat results from UnitedHealth and Citigroup. The blue-chip index, however, eased from its peak as a pullback in oil prices weighed on energy stocks.
Each big three U.S. benchmark has staged a massive breakout to start 2018, confirming its primary uptrend, writes Michael Ashbaugh.
The healthcare sector, up 0.71 percent, paced the advance in the U.S., with Merck up 6.5 percent and UnitedHealth up 2.3 percent. UnitedHealth posted quarterly results that topped analyst estimates and raised its 2018 outlook, bolstering optimism for another solid quarter for corporate earnings. "U.S. equity markets are really turning on the afterburners now and it is really being validated by earnings and the economic data that is providing a really constructive outlook for the broader economy," said Peter Kenny, senior market strategist at Global Markets Advisory Group, in New York.
Hello, Dow 26,000. Goodbye, Dow 26,000. A big reversal for the blue chips with a government shutdown looming gives investors whiplash. Yahoo Finance's Jen Rogers, Myles Udland and Dan Roberts discuss.