|Day's range||7,450.27 - 7,486.01|
|52-week range||6,190.17 - 8,133.30|
Stocks edged between small gains and losses in early trading on Wall Street Tuesday as U.S. markets reopened following the Presidents Day holiday and as investors sized up the latest company earnings reports. Losses in financial, industrial and technology stocks outweighed gains in consumer goods and communications companies. Investors are keeping a close eye on talks between U.S. and Chinese negotiators in Washington that are aimed at ending a trade war between the world's largest economies.
U.S. stocks opened lower on Tuesday after rallying strongly last week, as investors focused on the latest round of trade talks between the United States and China. The Dow Jones Industrial Average fell ...
Coming back after a three-day weekend is never easy, and U.S. stocks got off to a slow start on Tuesday. Still, there was positive news on the corporate-earnings front.
BANGKOK (AP) — Asian shares are mostly higher as Chinese and U.S. officials prepare for trade talks in Washington this week.
Jeffrey Gundlach warns that buyers of December's low will accelerate selling when that buy goes underwater.
All three major stock indexes ended the day in the black, buoyed by hope that the U.S. and China are making progress in their trade talks. News that President Donald Trump declared a national emergency to get money for a border wall failed to derail the gains.
Progress in the U.S.-China trade talks helped send world stock markets broadly higher on Friday and pulled investors out of the safety of government bonds. The Dow Jones Industrial Average rose 443.86 points, or 1.74 percent, to 25,883.25, the S&P 500 gained 29.87 points, or 1.09 percent, to 2,775.6 and the Nasdaq Composite added 45.46 points, or 0.61 percent, to 7,472.41. China and the United States reached a consensus in principle on some key issues during the talks, China's state news agency Xinhua said on Friday.
STOCKSTOWATCHTODAY BLOG The Dow Jones Industrial Average is still heading higher, even though President Donald Trump declared a state of emergency. Optimism over trade is overshadowing domestic politics.
Lousy industrial production data? A state of emergency? The market cares not about these things as long as China and the U.S. are still talking trade.