|Day's Range||2,873.80 - 2,956.78|
|52 Week Range||2,440.91 - 3,288.45|
Asian markets were mixed Friday, with stocks in Hong Kong and mainland China retreating amid ongoing trade tensions with the U.S.
Asian markets finished mixed Thursday after President Donald Trump signed an order that would ban telecom equipment from countries considered “foreign adversaries,” in a move apparently targeted at China’s Huawei.
Investing.com - Asian markets were mixed in morning trade on Thursday as U.S.-China tensions remained in focus after the Trump administration imposed sanctions on Chinese telecom giant Huawei.
Alibaba says it's well-positioned to win no matter how the U.S.-China trade negotiations play out.
Asian markets were mostly higher in early trading Wednesday, following gains on Wall Street after stocks started the week down on fears of an escalating trade war between the U.S. and China.
Investing.com - Gold prices were little changed on Wednesday in Asia, holding below the key $1,300 level, as global stocks recovered from a slump earlier this week triggered by escalating U.S.-China trade tensions.
U.S. stocks claw back from early losses to close higher Friday after key negotiators cast a positive glow on trade talks.
Asian markets mostly gained in early trading Friday, despite looming U.S. tariff hikes set to kick in just after midnight Eastern.
Investing.com - Asian stocks rebounded in morning trade on Friday amid renewed hopes for a China-U.S. trade agreement after U.S. President Donald Trump said a deal is still possible.
U.S. stocks bounce back from intraday lows Thursday but the S&P 500 and the Nasdaq finished lower for a fourth session as trade tensions ramped up after U.S. President Donald Trump threatened tariff retaliation on China, which he claims “broke the deal”.
Stocks slide in Asia after President Donald Trump saying China “broke the deal” and China vowing to retaliate if the U.S. raises tariffs on Friday.
Investing.com - Asian markets fell on Thursday in Asia as U.S. President Donald Trump said before crucial trade talks tomorrow that China “broke the deal.”
Fundstrat Global Advisors analyst Thomas Lee says there is reason to be a buyer in this downbeat environment.
Asian markets retreat Wednesday, following sharp losses on Wall Street as investors worried the trade war between the U.S. and China would escalate.
Investing.com - China’s export missed expectations in April, data from China’s General Administration of Customs showed on Wednesday. The trade surplus for the month was also far below expectations.
Investing.com - Asian markets resumed slide on Wednesday in Asia as traders become increasingly concerned there might be no trade deal between the U.S. and China by Friday as previously expected.
Asian stock markets finished mostly higher Tuesday, as traders weighed the latest development in the ongoing trade dispute between the U.S. and China.
Our call of the day is a bullish one from Jonathan Golub, chief U.S. equity strategist at Credit Suisse Securities, who tells MarketWatch that he’s got a laundry list of reasons why equities will see gains for the “next several years.”
Investing.com - Asian markets were mixed on Tuesday as investors digested the latest news on the Sino-U.S. trade front.
Chinese financial markets suffered heavy losses on Monday after Trump’s most recent threat to ramp up tariffs upended investors’ perception that a trade deal would arrive soon. The slump in Chinese equities was particularly brutal as domestic stock-market benchmarks saw their worst daily performance since Feb. 2016, when fears about a sharp slowdown in an increasingly debt-laden economy resulted in sharp stock-market losses. Analysts said if the U.S. President’s threat turns out to be more than a negotiating ploy, a key foundation of China’s stock-market run-up this year could collapse, sending equity markets lower.
White House economic adviser Larry Kudlow, in a tweet that put an awkward exclamation point on Friday’s stock-market rally, cheered “we’re killing it on the economy” and it’s “totally awesome.” In the first trading session since that tweet went viral, it certainly doesn’t feel totally awesome for traders who were anticipating good news on the trade front.
Investing.com -- China stocks were on the backfoot Monday, even as U.S. markets paired the bulk of their losses after analysts suggested that President Donald Trump's threat to raise tariffs on imported goods from Beijing is more a negotiating ploy than a signal that progress in trade talks had stalled.
Stocks in China were looking at the biggest one-day decline since February 2016, as global markets tumbled on Monday as trade negotiations between the U.S. and China appeared to be on the verge of collapse.
The United States and China are getting ready to negotiate again, even though Trump is threatening new tariffs on Chinese goods. China's top trade negotiator, Liu He, is on his way to Washington, D.C. for more talks with U.S. trade officials. Yahoo Finance's Alexis Christoforous and Brian Sozzi speak to Jessica Smith.
If the Trump administration follows through on the latest tariff threat, it will raise the overall U.S. tariff level to 7.5%, which is higher than in many emerging markets, according to Duetsche Bank research. Yahoo Finance's Zack Guzman and Heidi Chung are joined by Charreah Jackson, media entrepreneur and author, along with Tom Essaye, founder of the Sevens Report Research, to discuss.