|Day's range||7,276.1084 - 7,313.8940|
|52-week range||5,522.6899 - 7,330.3301|
Companies are starting to lay out just how much shareholders will benefit from lower corporate taxes. The answer is: a lot.
The S&P 500 declined 0.2% to 2798.03 today, while the Dow Jones Industrial Average dropped 97.84 points, or 0.4%, to 26,017.81. As I noted earlier, it sure felt like investor attention was elsewhere, like on the U.S. Treasury market, where the 10-year yield has been slowly pushing higher. Investor also swarmed into Treasury inflation protected securities, or TIPS, anticipating inflation that hasn't shown up just yet.
Wall Street fell on Thursday as losses in industrials and interest-rate sensitive sectors offset marginal gains in tech stocks. Utilities and real estate dipped 0.6 percent and 1.0 percent, respectively. Boeing Co, a high-flying stock of late, fell 3.1 percent, alongside General Electric Co, which dropped 3.3 percent.
U.S. stock benchmarks finish lower Thursday, pressured by worries over the possibility of a partial government shutdown, as investors sorted through a fresh batch of quarterly earnings results.
Shares (Berlin: DI6.BE - news) on Wall Street took a breather after the strongest performance of the year for the Dow Jones Industrial Average and the benchmark S&P 500 saw the indexes close above 26,000 and 2,800, respectively, for the first time on Wednesday. Equities were held in check by a 3.09 percent drop in aerospace company Boeing, the best performing Dow component so far the year. Utilities, down 0.62 percent and real estate, off 0.98 percent, also came under pressure as yields on the 10-year U.S. Treasury note touched a 10-month high.
Wall Street ended lower on Thursday as losses in industrial stocks and interest-rate sensitive sectors offset marginal gains in tech stocks. The Dow Jones Industrial Average fell 97.01 points, or 0.37 ...
U.S. stock-market indexes closed lower on Thursday, as investors turned cautious amid concerns over a potential government shutdown. The main indexes are still hovering near record levels. The S&P 500 ...
Wall Street's main indexes seesawed in choppy trade on Thursday, as gains in tech stocks offset losses in interest-rate sensitive sectors. Gains in tech stocks lifted the Nasdaq, while the S&P was flat and the Dow sagged just a day after closing above 26,000 for the first time. "We'll continue to see a tug of war between how fast the economy grows and how fast interest rates rise," said Kate Warne, investment strategist at Edward Jones in St. Louis.
Since mid-December 2017, Bitcoin prices have been trading on a downward sloping channel, also known as a descending price channel in technical analysis. As of January 17, 2018, at 3:00 PM EST, Bitcoin was trading at $10,460, which is near the lower boundary of the descending price channel. On the four-hour chart, Bitcoin pierced this lower boundary but bounced back later.
Wall Street didn’t appear to like Facebook’s (FB) move to overhaul its news feed segment. Facebook stock fell 4.5% on Friday, January 12. Twitter stock jumped 4.4% on Friday and closed at $25.41 on Friday—the highest levels it has seen since December 2015.
The market’s most recent gains have been powered in part by a sudden hunger for stocks among certain money managers and individual investors who have long been wary of the nearly nine-year bull market....
What Could Be Hurting Cryptocurrencies in January 2018? In 2017, key cryptocurrencies, including Bitcoin, Ethereum, Ripple, and Litecoin, showed a strong bullish movement. As of January 17, 2018, at 3:00 PM EST, Bitcoin was trading at $10,460, a loss of ~31% so far in 2018.
Shares (Berlin: DI6.BE - news) on Wall Street took a breather, after the best performance of the year for the Dow and benchmark S&P 500 saw the indexes close above the 26,000 mark and the 2,800 threshold, respectively, for the first time. Equities were held in check by the energy sector, which shed 0.48 percent, dragged lower by a 2.53 percent drop in Kinder Morgan (Frankfurt: 2KD.F - news) in the wake of its quarterly results.
Social media giant Facebook (FB) said on Thursday, January 11, that it will totally change how it will present news feeds on its platform. In other words, Facebook users will see fewer posts from publishers. Facebook’s shares fell ~4.5% on Friday, January 12.