|Day Low/High||18.06 / 18.39|
|52 Wk Low/High||16.51 / 32.93|
U.S. officials could confirm import tariffs on EU steel and aluminium products Thursday in the latest salvo in on-again/off-again trade war between the White House and its economic partners.
Global stocks turned red Wednesday, setting up a session of weakness on Wall Street, following comments from President Donald Trump that cast doubt on a planned summit with North Korea.
President Donald Trump has doubled-down on plans to impose hefty import tariffs, sending Wall Street futures sharply lower in Friday trading.
European steelmakers, as well as major auto and aerospace exporters, fell sharply Friday as investors reacted to punishing import tariffs from U.S. President Donald Trump.
Global stocks slumped for a second consecutive session Thursday as investors reacted to both President Donald Trump's plans for import tariffs on steel and another round of hawkish testimony from Fed Chairman Jerome Powell.
European and Asia stocks bounced higher Thursday as investors snapped up cheaper stocks following stronger-than-expected U.S. economic data.
The latest Fed decision is coming on Wednesday. And for bullish investors, the Fed best sound pretty dovish.
The two groups said the memorandum of understanding is a preliminary agreement
Thyssenkrupp and Tata Steel have signed an MoU to create Europe's second-largest steel producer.
European stocks drifted higher Wednesday as investors await the U.S. Federal Reserve's September rate decision.
Last night's triple-set of record highs on Wall Street failed to ripple through into Asia trading
European steelmakers traded firmly higher Friday, with mining stocks following suit, after a jump in iron ore prices linked to a brewing trade dispute between the U.S. and China.
European steel producers hit by Department of Commerce import duties on steel plate should take the matter to the World Trade Organization for international arbitration, says German foreign minister.
European stocks opened a holiday-thinned session with caution as U.S. dollar strength continues to drive sentiment.
Cost cutting and Trump's infrastructure plan should boost earnings in FY17 but commodity volatility remains a worry.
A dispute with two key suppliers could halt production of the Volkswagen Golf as early as next week and has already forced a slowdown at a plant building the Passat.
The German steel maker confirms it is in talks with Tata Steel and others, but says restructuring must continue, even if it has to go it alone.
Miners prop up FTSE 100 as benchmark index enters bull territory.
The current Home Secretary looks poised to succeed Cameron after rival Leadsom drops out of the leadership race.
The German economy expanded, driven by domestic consumption.
European stocks declined, led by resources companies, after the World Bank cut its global growth forecast for this year and next.
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