Stocks traded at new records on Tuesday morning as the energy sector moved higher and the Federal Reserve met to discuss interest rates. 

The Dow Jones Industrial Average was up 0.3% and traded as high as 19,916 shortly after opening. The blue-chip index is within range of the psychologically important and never-been-seen 20,000 level. The S&P 500 gained 0.44%, and the Nasdaq climbed 1%. Each index set an intraday high on Tuesday.

Oil turned lower on Tuesday morning after trading as much as 1% higher earlier in the session. The energy sector remained in the green, though, after the International Energy Agency raised its forecast for demand this year. The watchdog anticipates global demand growth of 1.4 million barrels a day, an increase of 120,000 from its previous forecast, as strong third-quarter growth in the U.S. and improved forecasts in China inspired a more bullish outlook. The agency sees growth of 1.3 million barrels a day in 2017.

The IEA also anticipates global inventories to begin to fall in the first half of next year thanks to a production cap agreement among the Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries and other non-OPEC producers. Non-OPEC producers, including Russia, agreed to cut oil output by 558,000 barrels a day next year, on top of OPEC's commitment to reduce by 1.2 million barrels a day.

"Success means the reinforcement of prices and revenue stability for producers after two difficult years; failure risks starting a fourth year of stock builds and a possible return to lower prices," the EIA said in its monthly report.

West Texas Intermediate crude was down 0.3% to $52.68 a barrel on Tuesday morning.

The energy sector was the best performer on Wall Street Tuesday. Major oil producers including Royal Dutch Shell (RDS.A - Get Report) , PetroChina (PTR - Get Report) , ConocoPhillips (COP - Get Report) , and Statoil (STO) moved higher.

The Fed convened for a two-day meeting on Tuesday morning, which will culminate in a policy announcement Wednesday afternoon. Economists anticipate few big surprises in terms of policy change: An interest rate hike in December has been telegraphed for months and the economic data has backed up a shift to policy normalization for some time.

"There's almost no question," Dan North, chief economist at Euler Hermes North America, told TheStreet. "In September when they published the dot plot, [a majority] out of 17 members said, 'We're going to raise rates this year.' So when it comes to the end of the year, if you said you were going to do it, you pretty much have to do it."

The likelihood of a rate hike when the Fed meets currently sits at 93%, according to CME Group fed funds futures. Most are anticipating an increase of 25 basis points with a few economists even suggesting the slim chance of an increase of 50 basis points. Stocks have taken another interest rate hike in stride as evidence the U.S. economy is on better footing. 

The Dow ended Monday with its 15th record closing high since Election Day and sixth record close in a row. The blue-chip index has been on a roll since President-elect Donald Trump won the general election a month ago and began to pick candidates for cabinet positions that many presumed would be friendly to Wall Street. For example, Steve Mnuchin, a former Goldman Sachs executive, has been nominated as Treasury secretary and ExxonMobil (XOM - Get Report) CEO Rex Tillerson as secretary of state.

U.S. import prices in November fell, though at a slower pace than expected. Import prices declined 0.3% last month from 0.5% growth in October. Analysts had anticipated prices would fall 0.4%. Export prices declined by 0.1% in November compared to an anticipated flat reading.

JetBlue (JBLU - Get Report) flew higher after delivering a favorable update on November traffic and guiding for an improved fourth quarter. The airline anticipates revenue per available seat mile to decline by 1% to 2% in the fourth quarter, better than an anticipated 3% decline.

AB InBev (BUD) climbed more than 1% after agreeing to sell its European beer brands to Japan's Asahi Group (ASBRY) for €7.3 billion ($7.8 billion). Asahi will accrue SABMiller brands in Hungary, Slovakia, Romania, Poland, and the Czech Republic. The owner of Budweiser is selling off assets in order to ease antitrust concerns from European regulators after it merged with SABMiller.

Boeing (BA - Get Report) rose 1% after raising its dividend by 30% to $1.42 a share. The aircraft manufacturer also announced it would limit its production rate of 777s to five per month beginning in August. Boeing previously targeted seven a month.

Advanced Micro Devices (AMD - Get Report) was upgraded to outperform from market perform at BMO Capital. The firm said improved products and execution can drive growth in the coming quarters.

SeaWorld  (SEAS - Get Report) climbed after being upgraded to buy from neutral at Janney Capital. The firm said it expects improved performance at the Orlando, Florida theme park after a series of price hikes.

21st Century Fox (FOXA) was downgraded to market perform from outperform at Telsey Advisory. Analysts forecast a long regulatory review process for a potential Sky purchase.