|Day Low/High||152.37 / 156.14|
|52 Wk Low/High||92.98 / 173.24|
Asia markets traded mostly lower Tuesday, with Hong Kong's benchmark down almost 500 points.
Stocks rise Monday as concerns over prolonged military action in Syria fade and the focus for investors shifts to a heavy upcoming slate of U.S. corporate earnings.
United Rentals derives some 91% of its revenue from the U.S. and less levered to the U.S.-China trade tensions than Caterpillar, according to TheStreet's founder and Action Alerts PLUS Portfolio Manager Jim Cramer.
CAT continued to weaken into early April and has recovered a bit the past week.
Good earnings reports, cooling oil, and tech leadership all contributed to Thursday's gains, says Jim Cramer. Along with no explosive presidential tweets.
Jim Cramer asks what China trade worries mean for a stock like Caterpillar.
Regardless of earnings and Facebook CEO Zuckerberg's testimony, it was China that signaled a green light for the Dow's surge, says Jim Cramer.
Trump's trade war with China continues to heat up. Talks between the two countries have reportedly stalled.
This market is deceptive and you need to recognize your sense of timing is not infallible. So, adjust your scales and get ready for next week, says Jim Cramer.
The President is willing to risk the loss of hundreds of billions of dollars of U.S. stock market value and the jobs of millions of Americans as he escalates a trade war with China on principle, he says.
China's response to U.S. tariffs has markets tanking Friday, eating into the gains from a mostly positive week.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average moved sharply lower Friday amid worries about a trade war with China.
It's not clear whether the president's proposed $100 billion in anti-China tariffs are for real or not.
Stocks are higher on Wednesday in spite of China saying it will slap reciprocal 25% tariffs on 106 U.S. products including soybeans, cars, planes, whiskey, and chemicals.
Ford and GM want positive trade relationship between the two largest auto markets in the world. While their stocks rebounded, other companies that could be targeted by tariffs fell.
China announces 25% tariffs on American products including soybeans, airplanes and autos totaling $50 billion.
China said it would levy a 25% reciprocal tariff on 106 U.S. products including soybeans, cars, whisky and chemicals.
Today is a good day to remember the first rule of holes - when you are in one, stop digging.
Own these stocks? Might want to reconsider in a jiffy, hints investment bank Goldman Sachs.
With few specifics on the tariffs on Chinese imports, trade war fears loom. But aerospace but get a reprieve.
Standing aside now looks like a pretty smart idea as prices have continued to weaken.
Let's look further at this member of the DJIA and see how much it could weaken this very recognizable market average.
So much for the market's rally off the February correction lows. Investors now appear to be adjusting to several new realities.
Stocks fall sharply on Thursday after Donald Trump announced a trade action against China that could be worth $60 billion.
No sector offered respite from Thursday's tariff-inspired selloff.
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