|Day's Range||1,497.984863 - 1,503.921265|
|52 Week Range||1,156.079956 - 1,514.939941|
China’s Communist Party Congress is getting ready to hold a meeting that only takes place once every five years on Wednesday. Yahoo Finance’s Alexis Christoforous and editor-in-chief Andy Serwer discuss what investors will be watching during this very important meeting.
Stocks jumped out to early gains Wednesday, with the Dow opening firmly above the 23,000 level and the S&P 500 and the Nasdaq cracking new highs.
What's not to like about an economy with low inflation and growing above trend? Hence, it's not surprising the stock market continues to gain steam.
___ Senators reach deal on resuming payments to health insurers Key senators have reached a breakthrough deal on resuming federal payments to health insurers that President Donald Trump has blocked. Insurers ...
TOKYO (AP) — Asian shares were mixed on Wednesday, as some indexes got a boost from overnight gains on Wall Street. Japan's benchmark held steady as expectations grew that a likely ruling party win in Sunday's Japanese parliamentary elections will help stability and growth. The Shanghai Composite index advanced as China's ruling communists began a congress that is due to give President Xi Jinping a second, five-year term.
Stocks were narrowly mixed just after the starting bell Tuesday's, as a slip by Boeing limited early gains on the Dow.
Investing is a potent way to grow wealth, but picking individual stocks isn't for everyone. If you're seeking other options, consider the Schwab U.S. Small-Cap ETF, SPDR S&P 500 ETF, and Vanguard FTSE All-World ex-US ETF.
State Street Global Advisors on Monday joined an ongoing low-fee battle by launching a suite of 15 ultra-low-cost equity and bond ETFs.
BEIJING (AP) — Asian stocks were little-changed Tuesday after Wall Street's major indexes rose to new highs as China prepared to open a key political meeting.
U.S. stocks finished slightly higher Monday, extending a record-setting run for the stock market into a sixth straight week. Financial and technology stocks had some of the biggest gains. Energy companies ...
If you’re looking for someone to manage your money, it’s hard to imagine a better candidate than someone a Nobel-prize winner for economics.
On the surface, the stock market may not have looked any different in September than it did earlier in the year. But even though indexes continued to climb, the market went through a shift. Starting in ...
Vital Signs Tech stocks took a break last week—surrendering their star role as the third-quarter earnings season kicked into gear. The Nasdaq Composite, which rose 0.24% to finish the session at 6,605, set another all-time high. Binky Chadha, chief U.S. and global equity strategist at Deutsche Bank, described the weekly action as “a modest grind higher.” The Russell 2000 Index, a bellwether for small-cap stocks that had made big gains from mid-August through the end of September, bucked the trend and closed the week at 1,502, down half a percentage point.
___ Trump to issue stop-payment order on health care subsidies President Donald Trump is halting payments to insurers under the Obama-era health care law he has been trying to unravel for months. The Department ...
U.S. stocks finished mostly higher Friday to wrap up a subdued week, and technology companies did most of the heavy lifting. Investors were also pleased to see that shoppers spent more money in September. ...
NEW YORK (AP) — U.S. stocks finished mostly higher Friday to wrap up a subdued week, and technology companies did most of the heavy lifting. Investors were also pleased to see that shoppers spent more money in September.
We’ve got more record highs for Wall Street as earnings roll in and economic data keeps improving. Plus, Bitcoin jumps again as Jamie Dimon has more bad things to say. Is this your sign to buy or take profits? And, Trump says the national debt is getting a boost from stocks at all-time highs. Does he have a point? Catch The Final Round at 3:55 p.m. with Jen Rogers, Yahoo Finance markets correspondent Myles Udland, and reporters Justine Underhill and Jared Blikre.