|Day's Range||25,147.80 - 25,510.23|
|52 Week Range||23,344.52 - 26,951.81|
Are we seeing signs of a market meltdown? With CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Fast Money traders, Steve Grasso, Brian Kelly, Dan Nathan and Tim Seymour.
Brent Schutte, Northwestern Mutual Wealth Management; Tom Lydon, Global Trends Investments; and CNBC's Rick Santelli, comment on the markets today and what's likely to happen down the road.
The Real Money Post-Industrial Average -- our exclusive measure of cutting-edge companies like Apple and Facebook -- outperformed the Nasdaq during November's first half, slipping some 0.4% through Nov.
A strong earnings season isn’t sparing the stock market from a selloff, underscoring that “Wall Street doesn’t care what you’ve done in the past.”
“The simple but unsatisfying explanation for this pattern is that the global economy is slowing and earnings growth [is] peaking,” says one strategist.
Investing.com - The Dow closed lower for the week, despite a rally Friday that came even as the White House reportedly walked backed President Donald Trump's upbeat comments on trade.
While the S&P 500 rose, the Nasdaq fell, and investors are still struggling to figure out what’s next for the Fed and the trade war.
Dependable dividend stocks that routinely grow their payouts are welcome in any environment. But they seem especially attractive nowadays. Stock market volatility is back with a vengeance. The Dow Jones Industrial Average went from powering ahead to an all-time high of 26,828 on Oct. 3 to losing 8% in the span of about three weeks. These kinds of rocky markets tend to give investors motion sickness. But they can add a dose of Dramamine to their portfolios - in the form of reliable dividend-growth stocks. "Dividend growers, which tend to be quality companies, have generally shown greater resilience in unsteady markets and could address concerns about dividend stocks in a rising-rate environment," write Tianyin Cheng, director of strategy and ESG Indices at S&P Dow Jones Indices; and Vinit Srivastava, head of strategy and ESG indices at S&P Dow Jones Indices. "This argument applies to not only to the U.S. large-cap space, but it also extends to small- and mid-cap segments and international markets." Dividend stocks - both at home and abroad - with long track records of rock-solid rising payments tend to generate superior returns over long periods of time and can help investors weather shorter periods of market turbulence. This is a look at the most reliable long-term dividend stocks in the world. Dubbed the "Dividend Aristocrats," they have raised dividends for at least five straight years (Canadian firms), 10 years (E.U.-based firms) or 25 years (U.S. companies). Such stocks provide reliable and rising income streams - and a sense of security that will help you sleep better at night. We've listed them here alphabetically; take a look. SEE ALSO: 25 Stocks Every Retiree Should Own
Wall Street capped a day of volatile trading with a late-afternoon buying spree that sent U.S. stock indexes to a mostly higher finish Friday.
U.S. stock indexes closed mostly higher Friday after another day of volatile trading. A late-afternoon wave of buying gave the S&P 500 its second gain in a row, although the benchmark index ended the week ...
It’s hard to imagine a more chaotic run-up to Britain’s exit from the European Union. Here’s why investors can’t ignore it.
The S&P 500 and Dow Industrials rose on Friday after President Donald Trump said the United States may not have to impose further tariffs on Chinese goods, but falling shares of Nvidia Corp dragged down ...
The U.S. dollar weakened and Treasury yields slid on Friday after a top Federal Reserve official said U.S. interest rates were near a neutral rate, while the S&P 500 ended positive after a seesaw session helped by optimism over U.S.-China trade ties. Uncertainty over Britain's exit from the European Union clouded currency and other markets. While the Fed is widely expected to raise rates in December, the number of hikes next year is a matter of debate.
The U.S. dollar weakened and Treasury yields slid on Friday after a top Federal Reserve official said U.S. interest rates were near a neutral rate, while the S&P 500 ended positive after a seesaw session helped by optimism over U.S.-China trade ties. Oil prices steadied but still posted their sixth straight week of losses.
U.S. stocks close mostly higher Friday after comments from President Donald Trump sparked hopes that trade disputes with China could be resolved in the near term.
On November 8–15, US equity indexes had the following correlations with US crude oil January futures: the Dow Jones Industrial Average (DIA): -5.2% the S&P 500 (SPY): -9.6% the S&P Mid-Cap 400 (IVOO): -10.3%
Paul Tudor Jones, a hedge-fund luminary, says he’s stress-testing his portfolio of corporate debt because he expects a tumultuous road ahead for that market segment.
Jim Cramer, CNBC’s “Mad Money” host and a prominent fixture among market commentators on Monday said the market is enduring “a very serious correction.”
UnitedHealth Group added 2.3 percent and Chevron rose 1.8 percent. The market got a boost in the afternoon after President Donald Trump expressed optimism that the U.S. and China will resolve their trade dispute.
Stocks ended mostly higher Friday, finding support after President Donald Trump said China "wants to make a trade deal" with the U.S. But major indexes still logged sizable weekly losses, dragged lower by weakness in tech shares and also pressured on renewed geopolitical worries. The S&P 500 rose 0.2% to end near 2,736, according to preliminary data, while the Dow Jones Industrial Average advanced around 123 points, or 0.5%. The Nasdaq Composite , however, was unable to shake off a weak performance by tech stocks, falling 0.2% to end near 7,248. For the week, the S&P 500 logged a 1.6% fall, while the Dow and Nasdaq each shed around 2.2%.
Wall Street finished in the green reversing its five-day negative trend on Thursday following news that United States and China have ramped up their efforts to resolve lingering trade disputes
The S&P 500 and Dow Industrials rose on Friday after President Donald Trump said the United States may not have to impose further tariffs on Chinese goods. All three indexes had been lower in early trade as an underwhelming earnings outlook from Nvidia Corp weighed on chipmaker stocks and shares of Facebook Inc extended their slide following reports critical of the company's response to Russian propaganda on its social network.