Is this week over yet?
At the close, the Dow was up over 155 points, or 0.65% to 24,065.59. The S&P 500 was up over 1%. And the Nasdaq was up over 2%.
Alright, let's dive into what you need to know.
An American-Friendly Brexit Breakdown
Okay, so we've heard a lot about the Brexit vote and how 432 members of Parliament voted against Theresa May's Brexit plan, so check out TheStreet's London Bureau Chief, Martin Baccardax, for a discussion of what American investors need to know and what effect it might have on the market.
Baccardax says watch for the reaction to the Parliament vote and the other--and arguably most important--point is to watch whether or not this vote sparks a "hard Brexit."
Still unclear on what this Brexit conundrum means for global markets? Listen to the podcast.
Goodyear's Bad Year
The stock fell 13% to $19 a share before the bell closed the trading session.
The Tuesday decline was due to the company informing investors that it experienced weakness in its tire unit volume in the fourth quarter and that it was lowering its full-year net operating income expectations.
Goodyear cited a declining operating earnings environment in China and India, leading to the reduced outlook. Additionally, the company said a slump in the winter tire market in Europe and supply constraints on volume for "high-value-added consumer and commercial truck tires" in the U.S. also weighed on the quarter.
And no, I'm not sorry about my pun usage.
Curious about the pick? Jim Cramer breaks it down.
Hint: Delta released earnings Tuesday.
Delta said earnings for the three months ending in December came in at $1.30 per share, up 42% from the same period last year and 3 cents ahead of the Street consensus. Group revenues, Delta said, rose 7.5% to $10.7 billion, a figure that narrowly missed analysts' forecasts. Delta said it sees first quarter earnings of between 70 and 90 cents a share, however, and an adjusted total revenue per available seat mile growth rate of 2%, both of which misses market estimates.
Delta closed up slightly to $47.80 a share.
'Till next time, folks.