|Day's Range||6,992.6660 - 7,194.3135|
|52 Week Range||5,769.3901 - 7,637.2700|
The Dow Jones Industrial Average and the broad-market S&P 500 are contending with an unusually unsightly March, amid a rise in volatility and heightened concerns about trade wars. Here’s how bad it is?...
Stock market bulls are confident in corporate profits and the economy, but face a challenge from rising trade tensions and political turmoil in the weeks leading up to earnings season.
U.S. stocks suffered their worst week in more than two years, signaling mounting investor anxiety over whether factors from restrictive trade policies to rising interest rates could disrupt the nine-year ...
Vital Signs Learning to juggle isn’t easy—and the market is discovering that the hard way. When there were big down days—and by big, we mean anything over 1%—the reason was identified and quickly explained away, as the Dow Jones Industrial Average eventually gained 25.1%. Last week, the Dow dropped 1,413.31 points, or 5.7%, to 23,533.20, its largest weekly decline since January 2016.
The S&P 500 index flirted with a close below an important, long-term trend line as selling intensified late-Friday on the back of trade-war fears. The S&P 500 index ended down 55.43 points, or 2.1%, at ...
Wall Street tumbled on Friday with more than 1,000 points knocked off the Dow in two days as investors, increasingly nervous about a potential U.S. trade war with China, shied away from risk ahead of the weekend and sought shelter from further losses. "There is concern what the trade war could look like. The Dow Jones Industrial Average fell 424.69 points, or 1.77 percent, to 23,533.2, the S&P 500 lost 55.43 points, or 2.10 percent, to 2,588.26 after hitting an intraday low that was barely above its 200-day moving average of 2585.22.
Stocks around the world plunged Friday as investors feared that a trade conflict between the U.S. and China, the biggest economies in the world, would escalate. A second day of big losses pushed U.S. stocks to their worst week in two years.
Good news for some hedge funders: After trailing the broader markets for the past five years, investors are likely going to dump more money into them. Yahoo Finance's Seana Smith, Julia La Roche, and Pras Subramanian discuss.