Market Report - Us
US stocks got off to a lower start on Friday amid reports that some lawmakers in the House of Representatives might try to stop the economic relief package approved by the Senate the day before.
Stocks in the US were pushing higher still early on Wednesday, led by gains for Boeing thanks to news that lawmakers on Capitol Hill had agreed on a roughly $2trn economic relief bill that included measures aimed specifically at the aerospace and defence engineer.
Wall Street's main market gauges were moving sharply higher at the start of trading after the speaker of the House of Representatives, Nancy Pelosi, voiced "real optimism" that a deal on a coronavirus spending bill could be signed on Tuesday.
Shares on Wall Street were trading sharply lower even after the US central bank announced its plans for open-ended asset purchases.
Stocks on Wall Street started the session modestly higher as investors waited on news of Congress's fiscal stimulus package against the coronavirus pandemic.
Shares on Wall Street got off to a slightly higher start helped by the latest moves from authorities to offset the fallout from the corovanirus pandemic and the immediate effect of efforts to contain it.
The Dow Jones Industrials was threatening to fall below the 20,000 point mark for the first time since 2017, on the back of steep falls in shares of aerospace giants Boeing and United Technologies, amid 'market chatter' of the possible need of a bail-out for the former.
Wall Street stocks opened higher on Tuesday as the US looked to recover from the carnage seen during the previous session on the back of a proposed near $1. 0trn fiscal spending package.
Wall Street trading was halted on Monday after stocks hit "limit down" despite the Federal Reserve launching an extensive monetary stimulus campaign at the weekend aimed at curbing slower economic growth amid the fallout from the COVID-19 outbreak.
US stocks closed markedly higher on Friday following the Dow’s worst day since Black Monday in 1987 in the previous session.
US stocks opened higher on Friday following the Dow’s worst day since Black Monday in 1987 in the previous session.
US stocks opened sharply lower on Thursday, with trading being briefly halted both ahead of and after the bell as fears around the potential economic fallout related to COVID-19 continued to weigh on investor sentiment.
US stocks opened sharply lower on Wednesday as investors awaited more details on the White House's rumoured economic stimulus plans.
US stocks were mixed at the bell on Tuesday following the Dow Jones and S&P 500's worst daily showings since the Global Financial Crisis in the previous session.
Stocks on Wall Street are attempting to climb back from one of their worst intra-session drops on record even as investors assess the fallout from the break-up of the production alliance between Russia and the Organisation of Petroleum Exporting Countries.
US stocks recorded early losses at the bell on Friday as investors digested the latest monthly non-farm payrolls data and looked ahead to a raft of comments from Federal Reserve heads.
US stocks followed Europe's lead and headed south at the bell as this week's wild ride for stocks continued.
US stocks opened sharply higher on Wednesday as investors shrugged off a warning from the IMF and chose to focus on news that early results from Super Tuesday voting had former Vice President Joe Biden picking up some key wins and cementing his place as one of the top candidates in the Democratic pool.
Wall Street trading began on a positive note on Tuesday as investors eyed a statement from the Group of Seven nations on how they plan to counter the impact of the Wuhan coronavirus outbreak and digested news that the Fed had cut its benchmark rate by half a point in a rare inter-meeting move.
US stocks opened higher on Monday, with the Dow Jones and S&P 500 attempting to claw back from their recent heavy losses.