|Day's Range||19,788.76 - 20,270.53|
|52 Week Range||19,788.76 - 22,166.80|
European indexes gained ground on Wednesday morning, with positive results and outlooks from chemicals manufacturer Akzo Nobel, Dutch brewer Heineken and French asset manager Amundi helping to lift sentiment. The Stoxx Europe 600 (XX:SXXP) rose 0.4% to 364.1 on Wednesday morning, putting it on course for a third consecutive day of gains. In the U.S., President Donald Trump said he was willing to postpone next month’s deadline for imposing further 25% tariffs on trade with China “if we’re close to a deal”.
More than 66% of the S&P 500 have reported so far for the fourth quarter and the results are better than expected.
European markets were up on Monday, as investors grew optimistic ahead of the start of the latest round of trade talks between the U.S. and China set to start in Beijing.
It’s a particularly busy week ahead. While the stats are on the heavier side, it could boil down to updates on trade talks…
Europe’s markets were mostly down on Monday, as investors remain cautious after last week's U.S. jobs data and a handful of earnings data downbeat.
Monetary policy and the State of the Union Speech will be of influence alongside economic data through the week. Will Trump rattle the markets?
EUROPE MARKETS Europe’s benchmark index struggled to break even on Friday, held back by losses in the Italian and Spanish markets. Shares of Deutsche Bank AG fell after the German lender reported a smaller-than-expected profit on Friday, but other European banks generally were higher.
Europe’s major markets were mostly having a downbeat session Thursday, as banks fell investors responded well after the U.S. Federal Reserve indicated it may be finished with rate increases for now.
EUROPE MARKETS Europe’s major markets were largely up Wednesday, as investors awaited the renewal of U.S./China trade talks and the outcome of the latest Federal Open Market Committee meeting. Heavyweight miners were rising.
European markets were mostly in the green on Tuesday, after a series of positive earnings announcements lifted some heavyweight names and higher oil prices boosted energy.
European stocks finish firmly lower Monday, as investor jitters return ahead of this week’s Federal Reserve meeting, and earnings disappointment from U.S. heavyweight Caterpillar Inc. weighed on U.S. equities.
It’s a particularly big week ahead, with stats on the heavy side, the Brexit vote, trade talks, earnings and the FED’s policy meeting.
Major European indexes are cautiously higher after optimism from a marginal U.S. markets recovery lifted investor sentiment
European stocks were down on Wednesday, as fears over the global economic slowdown continued to spook investors
European stocks were down on Tuesday, after investor fears returned over the state of the global economy — with concerns over China growth at the front of that. Swiss bank UBS Groups AG (CH:UBSG) missed profit expectations, putting the European banking sector under pressure.
European markets were up on Friday, after reports that the U.S. is considering reducing tariffs on Chinese imports raised investor hopes
EUROPE MARKETS European indexes were in the red on Thursday, as French bank Société Générale SA announced it expected its fourth-quarter capital markets revenues to fall by around 20%. In the U.K., Prime Minister Theresa May has survived a no-confidence vote, freeing her to start cross-party discussions on finding a way forward on Brexit.
A round of better than expected bank earnings has the US equity futures moving higher in the early morning session. The financial sector led the EU market at midday with gains averaging 1.0%. The Shanghai Composite closed with no movement, 0.0%, for the day while the Hong Kong Heng Seng and Shenzen markets both saw small gains.
European markets finish higher Tuesday, in an up-and-down session, as Chinese government officials outline plans to boost the country’s sluggish economy.
European markets dropped on Monday, as investors wait for the U.K. parliament’s vote over Prime Minister Theresa May’s contentious Brexit withdrawal agreement on Tuesday