|Day Low/High||34.42 / 34.97|
|52 Wk Low/High||22.26 / 37.28|
Boeing shares extended declines Monday, while its European rival Airbus soared to an all-time high, as investors reacted to news that American Airlines has extended cancellations of the grounded 737 MAX for a fourth time, taking the troubled aircraft out of commission until at least November.
U.S. equity futures are pointing to a flat open on Wall Street Monday as investors both prep for a key set of data releases that will gauge the strength of the consumer economy and brace for the start of the second quarter earnings season.
U.S. equity futures are pointing to a flat open on Wall Street; Boeing's 737 MAX woes continue, China GDP slumps, Prime Day pumps and Novak Djokovic jumps after winning his fifth Wimbledon singles title.
United Airlines said Friday that it will continuing its groundings of the troubled Boeing 737 MAX through November 3.
U.S. stock futures point higher following dovish testimony from Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell; Delta boost outlook; Bed Bath & Beyond issues a gloomy forecast; the U.S. launches a probe of France's proposed digital tax which appears to target U.S. tech giants such as Alphabet and Amazon.com.
France will press ahead with a planned tax on big U.S. tech companies, despite warnings of retaliation from the White House, as the proposed levy threatens to open yet another area of trade and business tension between the U.S. and Europe.
Boeing says second-quarter and first-half deliveries decline as the planemaker feels the continued fallout from the global grounding of the company's 737 MAX jet.
Stocks ended lower Monday, pulled down by bad news on Boeing and Apple and a strong U.S. jobs report that trimmed hopes of aggressive near-term interest rate cuts from the Federal Reserve.
Boeing shares traded lower Monday after the world's biggest planemaker lost a $5.9 billion order to its European rival Airbus amid concern for the near-term fate of its flagship 737 MAX aircraft.
In addition to Fed Chair Jerome Powell's twin testimonies in Washington, the Fed will be out in force this week.
U.S. equity futures retreated Monday, pulling global stocks firmly into the red, as investors around the world pared bets on aggressive near-term rate cuts from the Federal Reserve and questioned the strength of the recent market rally that's taken Wall Street to all-time highs.
Wall Street futures edged higher Wednesday, while government bond markets around the world continued to rally, as investors focused on flagging global growth prospects while extending bets on near-term support from the world's biggest central banks.
Stocks surge into close with the Dow Jones Industrial Average ending slightly higher and the S&P 500 at a new record amid a fresh U.S.-EU tariff dispute.
Is the expansion on borrowed time? Is this expansion elderly? Or is this expansion still youthful, as in terms of growth?
U.S. stock futures point lower amid a fresh tariff dispute between Europe and the United States; OPEC agrees to extend output cuts to March 2020; Nike will pull a U.S.A.-themed sneaker featuring an early American flag following complaints from former NFL quarterback Colin Kaepernick.
Wall Street futures extended modest gains Tuesday, while global markets continued to grind higher, as investors cheered progress in trade talks between Washington and Beijing but kept optimism in check amid a fresh tariff dispute between Europe and the United States.
The order is for Airbus' new A321XLR passenger jet.
Plus, many market players don't wait for the Federal Open Market Committee's latest announcement to jump in, and President Trump's latest Xi tweet gooses equities.
Stealth fighter jets are among the unveilings at the 2019 Paris Air Show.
Boeing shares jumped to the top of the Dow Jones Industrial Average Monday after the planemaker forecast the global aerospace and defense market would grow to nearly $9 billion over the next ten years.
My thesis all along has been that an attempt to normalize the yield curve must be made, therefore I would choose to be proactive.
When traders are flailing and investors are drowning, examples work best to illustrate what happens before a bottom is reached.
The deal is reportedly worth more than $2 billion in orders at list prices.
The EU is on the ropes. The economy there is in flames.
Boeing unveiled fixes for its 737 MAX aircraft Wednesday as FAA officials faced a grilling from lawmakers on Capitol Hill over the approval process for the planes which have been involved in two fatal crashes in the past six months.
Stocks closed higher Tuesday as the bond yield curve narrows, somewhat easing investor fears of a recession.
Boeing shares pared gains Tuesday as officials in China moved to suspend safety certifications for the 737 MAX 8 and European rival Airbus inked a $34 billion order with Beijing that matches a similar-sized deal made with the world's biggest planemaker during a 2017 visit by President Donald Trump.
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