|Bid||0.00 x 1300|
|Ask||0.00 x 1300|
|Day's Range||9.11 - 10.10|
|52 Week Range||9.11 - 11.74|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||N/A|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y Target Est||N/A|
The Dow Jones Industrial Average was falling after Donald Trump and top Democratic leaders clashed over border security. tumbled 27.7% on Tuesday after its client growth disappointed Wall Street. jumped 11.3% after the shoe retailer posted fiscal third-quarter earnings that topped forecasts and the company lifted full-year guidance.
Trump openly fought with Senate Democratic Leader Chuck Schumer and House Democratic Leader Nancy Pelosi at an Oval Office meeting about funding for the wall, throwing into doubt whether a deal was possible ahead of a deadline later this month. "We're in a period of a lot of intra-day volatility where market participants are trying to figure out where things should be properly valued and you're going to get a lot of back and forth," said Scott Brown, chief economist at Raymond James in St. Petersburg, Florida.
The S&P 500 gave up most gains and Dow Industrials turned lower on Tuesday after President Donald Trump's threat to shut down the government over funding for a border wall undid the boost to markets from optimism over China-U.S. trade talks. Trump openly fought with Senate Democratic Leader Chuck Schumer and House Democratic Leader Nancy Pelosi at an Oval Office meeting about funding for the wall, throwing into doubt whether a deal was possible ahead of a deadline later this month.
The S&P 500 and the Dow Jones Industrial Average gave up all gains on Tuesday, reversing from a strong start on the back of progress in U.S.-China trade talks, as President Donald Trump threatened to shut down the federal government over funding for a wall along the U.S.-Mexico border. The S&P 500 was down 0.90 points, or 0.03 percent, at 2,636.82 and the Nasdaq Composite was up 15.82 points, or 0.23 percent, at 7,036.34.
U.S. stocks rose for the second straight day on Tuesday, led by technology companies on signs that China and the United States were moving toward resolving their bitter trade dispute that has roiled global ...
U.S. stocks jumped at the open on Tuesday in broad-based gains led by industrial and technology stocks amid signs of progress in trade talks between the United States and China. The Dow Jones Industrial ...
Global stocks rally higher as investors react cautiously to news of progress in U.S.-China trade talks but remain unsettled by political uncertainty in Europe. Huawei CFO Meng Wanzhou faces a third day of bail hearings in Vancouver as U.S. authorities seek her extradition on sanctions violation charges.
Global stocks climbed Tuesday, as investors awaited developments in trade talks between Washington and Beijing that kicked off with a phone call involving key negotiators. U.S. futures put both the S&P 500 and the Dow Jones Industrial Average on course to gain 0.6% at the New York open.
Small business sentiment fell in the U.S., French bond yields were rising, and China and the U.S. continue to go toe-to-toe. Markets are rising anyway.
Wall Street was on shaky ground at lunchtime in New York, with both the S&P 500 and Dow Jones Industrial Average turning negative. on US auto imports in a move that could help thaw the tense trade relations between Washington and Beijing. Mr Trump said that although he did not want to see a shutdown, he would be proud if it did happen over a border security issue.
US stock-index futures were higher on Tuesday amid hopes of progress in the US-China trade war. Investors have fretted that the arrest in Canada last week of a high-ranking executive at Chinese telecoms ...
One trend is that stock-market advances have been smaller and more gradual, while declines have been swifter and more severe. Meanwhile, the Dow Jones Industrial Average has posted four slumps of 3% or more this year without a rise of that size—on track to make history with that streak. The trend paints a picture of the market struggling to climb higher while slipping more easily into one-day plunges, indicating investor sentiment is deteriorating.
Wall Street had a volatile session overnight which saw the Dow recover from a 507-point drop. Meanwhile, U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May delayed a Brexit vote that was set to take place on Tuesday in the U.K. parliament. Also on Monday, the Reserve Bank of India's chief, Urjit Patel, resigned abruptly, stoking concerns over the independence of the central bank.
The market rebounded from the deep losses seen Monday morning, leaving all three major indexes in positive territory by the end of the day.
Apple got hit with a court order to stop selling older iPhones in China, and the biggest biotech IPO in history is still selling below its offering price.
The energy index was the S&P's biggest percentage loser as oil prices declined and financial stocks tumbled with the S&P 500 bank index (.SPXBK) confirming it was in bear territory. It might explain a little bit the reversal," said David Joy, Ameriprise Chief Market Strategist. The Dow Jones Industrial Average (.DJI) rose 34.31 points, or 0.14 percent, to 24,423.26, the S&P 500 (.SPX) gained 4.64 points, or 0.18 percent, to 2,637.72 and the Nasdaq Composite (.IXIC) added 51.27 points, or 0.74 percent, to 7,020.52.
U.S. stocks remained volatile Monday as the market recovered from sharp losses in morning trading to end with modest gains. The Dow Jones Industrial Average lost as much as 507 points in early trading before ending with a gain of 34.
Confusion stemming from British Prime Minister Theresa May's abrupt decision on Monday to delay a vote on her Brexit deal weighed heavily on European shares. Sluggish data from the world's largest economies including the United States, China, Japan and Germany have disappointed investors in recent days, along with growing skepticism that Washington and Beijing will be able to reach a trade deal before the expiration of a 90-day window. China reported far weaker-than-expected November exports and imports, showing slower global and domestic demand and raising the possibility authorities will take more measures to keep the country's growth rate from slipping too much.
U.S. stocks ended a volatile session slightly higher on Monday, helped by gains in technology shares, though uncertainty over Britain's exit from the European Union kept investors on edge about global ...
Wall Street fell for a fourth straight day on Monday, sending the S&P 500 to an eight-month low, with banks, energy and health stocks leading losses on mounting worries over global growth, the U.S.-China trade war and uncertainty over Brexit. The bounce came as Apple's shares sharply cut their losses, which also helped the Nasdaq reverse course and post slight gains.
The stock market looks set for its fourth consecutive day of declines—but you’d be hard pressed to find a new reason for the tumble.
The S&P 500 fell to an eight-month low on Monday as Apple Inc, as well as financial and healthcare sectors led losses on mounting worries over global growth, the U.S.-China trade war and uncertainty over Britain's exit from the European Union. The S&P and the Dow Industrials, already in the red for the year after shedding more than 4.5 percent last week, fell over 1 percent.