|Day Low/High||16.12 / 16.46|
|52 Wk Low/High||12.82 / 24.41|
Stocks lower across the board in Europe Friday.
The agenda was dominated by eurozone economic data, the anniversary of Britain's vote to leave the EU and a political summit in Brussels on Friday.
While causing upset among politicians and some business leaders, President Donald Trump's withdrawal of the U.S. from the Paris Agreement helped boost stock prices across the chemicals and automotive sectors.
European stocks were mixed Tuesday as London's blue chip benchmark set a new record while indices on the Continent were hit by losses at the region's big automakers.
Stocks were mixed across Europe as investors responded to the latest raft of corporate earnings while also remaining cautious ahead of the Federal Reserve
A heavy presence of gold miners helped British stocks keep out of the red on Tuesday while banks and politics weighed elsewhere.
Paris and Frankfurt rose but London was hit by worse than expected earnings at HSBC
Emmanuel Macron could end up facing Marine Le Pen, which would be positive for stocks.
Automotive and industrial chips offset the declines seen in other segments.
Infineon is expected to post and earnings rebound Thursday as the German chipmaker and Tesla supplier continues to enjoy a boost from its automotive business.
Analysts got to work ahead of earnings season, making for mixed markets, while the Great Decoupling continued in oil markets.
The 11-person vehicle, which travels up to 28 mph, will be tested at the university's 34-acre Mcity test track and may eventually be operated as a shuttle on campus.
The German chipmaker predicts sales growth to the automotive sector will outstrip group expansion.
Industrial metals and energy stocks rise as London's FTSE 100 leads European markets.
Nissan wants to prepare the car parts supplier for rapidly evolving industry.
European markets close modestly higher following calm session.
The figures show a 9.4% growth rate for the industry in the first half.
European markets are mixed Friday, with the London benchmark inching higher.
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