|Day Low/High||151.69 / 153.50|
|52 Wk Low/High||90.34 / 173.24|
The Dow, S&P 500 and the tech-heavy Nasdaq declined on Monday as Facebook finds itself in hot water over reports that as many as 50 million of its users may have had their data compromised.
The three major averages are falling sharply on Monday.
Implied volatility for the Dow relative to the broader market is at its highest level since the financial crisis of 2008-2009.
Global stocks held onto modest gains Tuesday, while U.S. equity futures edged higher, even as investors continued to count the costs of President Donald Trump's 'America First' trade and business policies.
Donald Trump blocks Broadcom's bid for Qualcomm; U.S. Steel gets tariff bump and raises earnings outlook; Apple buys digital magazine service Texture.
Global stocks held onto modest gains Tuesday even as investors continued to count the costs of President Donald Trump's 'America First' trade and business policies.
Jim Cramer says if investors want to stick with what's working, then they definitely need to be in tech.
While flash and DRAM memory makers rose, Intel was held back by talk it may bid for Broadcom.
The Dow finished lower on Monday.
The most recent short interest data has been released for the 02/26/2018 settlement date, and we here at Dividend Channel like to sift through this fresh data and order the underlying components of the Dow Jones Industrial Average by "days to cover." There are a number of ways to look at short data, for example the total number of shares short; but one metric that we find particularly useful is the "days to cover" metric because it considers both the total shares short and the average daily volume of shares typically traded. The number of shares short is then compared to the average daily volume, in order to calculate the total number of trading days it would take to close out all of the open short positions if every share traded represented a short position being closed.
Stocks jumped on Friday after the U.S. added 313,000 new jobs in February, well above estimates.
Stocks declined on Wednesday after Gary Cohn, the head of Donald Trump's National Economic Council, resigned.
A tariff that excludes Canada and Mexico I believe would create a wave of jubilation.
U.S. equity markets came roaring back Monday as investors bet that a few cents more for a can of soup, or maybe a few hundred bucks more for a pickup truck, is a small price to pay for a turbo-charged domestic corporate environment.
Stocks jumped Monday as investor concerns over an impending global trade war ease.
Carl Icahn had plenty of reasons to reduce his stake in the crane making company even before Trump's tariff talk.
President Donald Trump is planning to impose a global 25% tariff on steel imports and a 10% tariff on aluminum imports.
Ready to catch your breath? Here's your roundup of the biggest market-moving stories on Wall Street this week.
The Dow closed lower on Friday as investors reacted to Donald Trump's plans to impose strict import tariffs on steel and aluminum.
Believe it or not, China really has been dumping steel and aluminum in the U.S.
With the possibility of steel and aluminum tariffs being enacted in the U.S., it's important to know the role steel plays in the economy. Here are the quick facts.
The problem for the marketplace right now is the uncertainty of it all.
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