|今日波幅||13,125.86 - 13,252.08|
|52 週波幅||10,088.83 - 13,252.08|
Stocks rose on Friday morning as better than expected May jobs report reiterated strength in the US labor market.
Stocks rose on Thursday after the House passed a bill to extend the U.S. debt limit.
US stocks closed lower Wednesday as investors kept a watchful eye on the prospects for the debt-limit deal in an expected House floor vote later. Meanwhile, strong US jobs data and China’s economic woes pressured global markets.
Job openings unexpectedly rose in April. Invesco Chief Global Market Strategist Kristina Hooper breaks down the data and what it could mean for the Fed.
Semafor Founding Editor-at-Large Steve Clemons joins Yahoo Finance Live to discuss details regarding the tentative debt ceiling deal, Speaker Kevin McCarthy's future, and the debt limit bill deadline.
US stocks were mixed amid hopes the hard-won debt-ceiling deal will get through a divided Congress in a matter of days.
AI hype is in full bloom in the US stock market. And the biggest names in the market are doing the heavy lifting pushing stocks higher.
Investors will have eyes on Friday's jobs report and what's next in the artificial intelligence led rally in stocks.
US stocks hit a nine-month high on Friday, propelled by solid economic data and growing investor optimism that a deal on the US debt ceiling will land in the coming days. The S&P 500 closed 1.3 per cent higher, its highest level since mid-August, in a relatively broad rally in which investors scooped up stocks more sensitive to economic growth prospects and spurning traditionally defensive sectors such as utilities, healthcare and consumer staples. The benchmark index added 0.3 per cent in the week, notching its second straight week of gains.
Stocks were higher on Friday as a wave of AI-related hype pushed the Nasdaq higher and optimism a debt ceiling deal is getting closer in Washington boosted sentiment ahead of a long weekend.
Stocks were mixed on Thursday as Nvidia led a tech rally despite debt ceiling concerns hanging over broader markets.
Republican Speaker tries to reassure investors they have nothing to fear as deadline for potential default approaches
US stocks slid and short-term Treasury yields held near two-decade highs on Wednesday, as investors fretted over the looming debt-ceiling deadline while policymakers struggled to reach an agreement. Wall Street’s benchmark S&P 500 closed 0.7 per cent lower, with all sectors in the red except energy. The tech-heavy Nasdaq Composite fell 0.6 per cent.
US stocks ended the session lower Wednesday as investors fretted over a potential US debt default.
The back-and-forth between President Biden and congressional Republicans has left investors on edge in the countdown to the June 1 "X-date", which is when Treasury Secretary Janet Yellen said a default is likely to come.
Stocks closed mixed on Monday as President Joe Biden and House Speaker Republican Kevin McCarthy prepared to meet to resume debt-ceiling negotiations later in the day.
In a new note, JPMorgan argues a debt ceiling crisis in 2023 could be far worse for markets than it was in 2011 when the S&P 500 fell nearly 20% from its peak.
The debt ceiling debate in Washington will remain in focus as uncertainty has begun to weigh on markets.
Stocks fell on Friday as the debt ceiling debate stalled in Washington.
Fed Chair Jay Powell reiterated Friday that rates may not need to rise as high as previously expected as a result of the bank crisis, but left the door open to additional action from the central bank.
Stocks rose on Thursday as America's largest retailer surprised to the upside with its quarterly earnings report.
Stocks rallied on Wednesday as investors remained hopeful that debt-ceiling talks between President Joe Biden and congressional leaders will produce a breakthrough.
Wall Street is watching for signs of movement in the debt ceiling impasse, with a meeting between President Joe Biden, and House Speaker Kevin McCarthy set for Tuesday afternoon in Washington.
While the debt ceiling X-date looms closer, investors tell Bank of America they aren't worried yet.