|Day's Range||2,955.35 - 3,045.04|
|52 Week Range||2,571.58 - 3,288.45|
U.S. stocks look set for a higher open even as the coronavirus outbreak in China remains the dominant factor influencing trading behavior Tuesday morning. Asian stock fell again, but European shares are higher.
Asian stock markets are falling U.S. markets look set for a lower open on Monday as China continues to try to contain the coronavirus.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average was off more than 100 points as investors weighed the impact of the coronavirus outbreak in China. But even without that news, the major benchmarks were just waiting for an excuse to fall.
Worry over the coronavirus outbreak was back in focus on Wall Street early Thursday morning, following a rough trading session in China that left the Shanghai Composite Index 2.8% lower.
Stocks in China were being hit hard in Thursday with Hong Kong and Shanghai exchanges off more than 1.5% as the spread of the coronavirus that originated in Wuhan, China, spooked investors ahead of Saturday’s Lunar New Year holiday.
Asian stock markets were largely unfazed Wednesday by the rising global concerns over an outbreak of a coronavirus that can cause deadly pneumonia, despite investor worry over the impact the health emergency may have on travel and tourism ahead of the Lunar New Year that starts Saturday.
The International Monetary Fund trimmed its outlook for global growth. And Davos—the global financial fete—is under way in Switzerland. But it is the coronavirus in Asia that has stocks moving.
The Bank of Japan kept its policy unchanged on Tuesday and said it expects the government’s fiscal stimulus to help the economy grow slightly faster than previously projected.
Japanese stocks edged higher Monday as investors looked for trading clues ahead the Bank of Japan’s start to its two-day policy meeting.
Benchmarks in Shanghai, Tokyo and Hong Kong advanced after the U.S. benchmark S&P 500 index hit a new high and Google parent Alphabet passed $1 trillion in market value.
THE TELL So what are markets going to trade on now that the U.S. and China have reached a trade pact? That’s not just a flip comment. Oliver Jones, senior markets economist at Capital Economics, examined the correlation between sentiment on international trade tensions and stock market performance.
Share prices were mixed Thursday in moderate trading in Asia after the U.S. and China signed a preliminary trade agreement that investors hope will bring better relations between the two biggest economies.
Asian markets fell in early trading Wednesday, as the luster of the “phase one” trade deal between the U.S. and China faded and the reality of a long road ahead loomed.
Asian markets were mixed in early trading Tuesday, after the U.S. said China is no longer a currency manipulator ahead of the signing of a “phase one” trade agreement this week.
Asian shares rose Friday as worries receded the United States and Iran might be stepping closer to the edge of war, and U.S. indexes hit records.
Investing.com – Most Asian markets continued to climb on Friday morning helped along by continued forward movement in trade negotiations between the U.S. and China, the easing of tensions between the U.S. and Iran a strong performance in tech stocks on Wall Street.
A deadly virus in China is having a major impact on the global market. Yahoo Finance's Anjalee Khemlani and Akiko Fujita joins On The Move to break down the details.
After almost two years of back-and-forth tariffs and a lot of tough talk, a phase-one trade deal between the U.S. and China is officially in the books. In the deal, China has agreed to stop forcing American companies to transfer technology as a condition of doing business there and to crack down on intellectual property thefts. Yahoo Finance's Dan Howley talks to Julie Hyman, Adam Shapiro and Andy Serwer as well as Oliver Pursche of Bruderman Asset Management.