|Day's range||8,045.37 - 8,157.36|
|52-week range||6,190.17 - 8,339.64|
The International Monetary Fund said a "synchronized slowdown" is partly to blame on trade concerns but said there are more deeply rooted economic issues weighing on growth as well.
The dollar posted its worst week in almost four months on Friday, pummeled by sterling and euro rallies driven by a deal on Britain's departure from the European Union, while China's weakest growth in nearly three decades weighed on equities. The dollar crept lower against the euro as the common currency enjoyed a lift from hopes a Brexit deal could improve the odds of the euro zone avoiding a recession. Dismal manufacturing data and worries the U.S.-China trade war could slow euro zone economies even further have rattled the euro this year, while fears of a disorderly Brexit had slammed sterling until a week ago.
Missouri Republican Senator Josh Hawley tells Yahoo Finance's On the Move that Beijing is the biggest security threat to this country in the 21st century
Stocks were off slightly as investors considered a mixed batch of U.S. economic data, ongoing geopolitical concerns and more corporate earnings. Earlier in the session, the Dow briefly broke into positive territory.
Stocks rose Tuesday as some of the first major corporate names began delivering third-quarter results. Meanwhile, investors continued to monitor signs that President Donald Trump’s “phase one” trade deal with China would materialize.
The International Monetary Fund said trade standoffs and geopolitical tensions are behind its tepid projections for global growth in 2019.
Investing.com - Stocks finished at their highest levels in about two weeks as President Donald Trump touted a "substantial phase one deal" that resolves some of the trade disputes between the United States and China.
Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis President Neel Kashkari spoke about his economic outlook at Yahoo Finance's All Markets Summit on October 10.
Minneapolis Fed President Neel Kashkari told Yahoo Finance that Fed Chairman Jerome Powell should "just say what he thinks we ought to do."
On Friday, investors will receive a snapshot on consumer sentiment in October and hear from several Federal Open Market Committee members ahead of the central bank’s next rate-setting meeting.
Minneapolis Fed President Neel Kashkari told Yahoo Finance October 10 that rates are near a level where there may be little need to hike or cut.
Dallas Fed President Robert Kaplan said Thursday that the yield curve signaled that the Fed's policy was too tight before it cut rates twice this summer.
High-level trade talks between U.S. and Chinese negotiators are slated to resume in Washington, D.C., on Thursday, providing an opportunity for both sides to make progress on a deal before the next tranche of tariffs on Chinese imports take effect.
All three major U.S. stock averages closed in the black, but lost ground as the closing bell approached after Chinese officials said goodwill was damaged by the U.S. Commerce Department's blacklisting of 28 Chinese companies this week. Investor sentiment got an early boost following a Bloomberg report that China remained open to agreeing to a partial trade deal with the United States. Separately, the Financial Times said Beijing was offering to increase its annual purchases of U.S. agricultural products.
Investing.com – Stocks fell for a second-straight day as worries about the U.S.-China trade talks, set to begin this week, proved strong enough to stall a recovery bid.
The Bank for International Settlements, run by 60 central banks around the world, released a report on Monday endorsing the "fairly effective" unconventional monetary policy tool of negative interest rates.
Yahoo Finance's Julie Hyman, Adam Shapiro, Brian Sozzi, and Ed Al-Hussainy Columbia Threadneedle Investments Senior Interest Rate and Currency Analyst break down latest econ data.