|Day's Range||6,859.2808 - 6,874.5156|
|52 Week Range||5,238.2100 - 6,874.5200|
Consumers and Wall Street pros both think they know what's going to happen next in markets and the economy.
U.S. stock futures were struggling for direction on Thursday, with the bulk of U.S. traders off for the Thanksgiving Day holiday.
SEOUL, South Korea (AP) — Stocks in Shanghai fell sharply but in rest of Asia, markets were calm Thursday after the Fed minutes largely met investor expectations that it will soon raise interest rates for a third time next month.
SEOUL, South Korea (AP) — Asian stock markets were largely flat on Thursday with investors in the U.S. markets going on a Thanksgiving holiday and the Fed minutes largely in line with investor expectations that the Fed will soon raise interest rates for a third time next month. Japan was closed on a holiday.
Stocks finished mixed today, the day before Thanksgiving, a day that is usually good for the market. The S&P 500 dipped 0.1% to 2597.08 today, while the Dow Jones Industrial Average dropped 64.65 points, or 0.3%, to 23,526.18. The Nasdaq Composite advanced 0.1% to 6867.36.
U.S. stocks mostly slipped away from their record highs Wednesday as the two former halves of Hewlett-Packard both tumbled, while falling interest rates helped phone companies but hurt banks. On Wednesday: ...
The S&P 500 and the Dow close lower Wednesday after the Federal Reserve minutes indicated that an interest rate hike is likely but the pace of future tightening could be more moderate than expected given ...
Salesforce.com Inc. shares step back record territory Wednesday even as more than half the analysts who cover the stock boosted their price targets following the customer-relationship management software ...
Verizon (VZ.N) and AT&T (T.N) rose 2.0 percent and 1.6 percent respectively on bets they will benefit from the U.S. government's plan to rescind net neutrality rules put in place by the Obama administration. With three Republican and two Democratic commissioners, the Federal Communications Commission is all but certain to approve the change. Hewlett Packard Enterprise (HPE.N) Chief Executive Meg Whitman said she would step down in February, sending the company's shares down 7.2 percent to $13.10.