|今日波幅||3.7770 - 3.8590|
|52 週波幅||2.5250 - 4.3330|
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.
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 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.
US stocks were mixed on Monday as investors hoped that lawmakers can reach a deal in the debt-ceiling standoff, while assessing fresh economic data and Fedspeak.
Wednesday's CPI report was the main event for investors.
In this article, we will discuss the 10 stocks whose price targets were recently trimmed by analysts. If you want to see more such stocks on the list, go directly to Analysts Are Cutting Price Targets of These 5 Stocks. Since mid-March, equity markets have experienced a notable rally, accompanied by a rise in bond prices […]
Wall Street watched highly anticipated debt ceiling talks and looked ahead to Wednesday's inflation report.
Stocks lost steam after Fed Chair Jerome Powell threw cold water on the market's hopes for rate cuts.
Investors are worried there's more turmoil to come for regional banks. They're also looking ahead to Fed decision day Wednesday.
Wall Street weighed the news that JPMorgan, the largest bank in the U.S., agreed to assume all of First Republic’s deposits after it was seized by regulators in the biggest bank failure since 2008.
Investors cheered better-than-expected results from Microsoft. But the continued fallout from first Republic hit bank stocks.
Wall Street is focused on results from big tech, especially given the sector’s outsized influence on broader market gains so far this year.
Wall Street has been worried about a so-called earnings recession, with investors expecting a second-straight quarter of decline in profits from US companies. That has some strategists questioning if this year's market rally will run out of steam.
Morgan Stanley added to the bank earnings mix as stocks ended the day mostly flat.
As earnings season kicks into full gear this week, the headliners Tuesday morning were the big banks.
U.S. stocks closed higher during Monday's trading session as another round of critical earnings got underway. Investors remain focused on results from financial institutions following the failure of Silicon Valley Bank last month.
U.S. stocks sank Wednesday, reversing gains from earlier in the session, after inflation data showed that consumer price gains cooled in March and Fed minutes revealed that further rate increases haven't been ruled out.
U.S. stocks wavered Tuesday, with the tech sector taking a nosedive as key inflation data and the start of earnings season loomed on the week's calendar.
U.S. stocks wavered Monday, with tech stocks dragging the Nasdaq lower than other indexes, after the release of Friday's jobs report showed continued strength in the labor market.
U.S. stocks marched upward Thursday, with tech stocks leading the Nasdaq up higher than other indexes, after fresh data pointed to a gradual softening of labor market conditions ahead of the highly anticipated Friday’s job report.
U.S. stocks were mostly down, with tech stocks sinking more markedly, after another hiring report showed a slowdown in private-sector job growth and a separate print showed growth at U.S. service providers also experienced a pullback.
U.S. stocks sank, and oil prices slipped amid two key pieces of data: the JOLTS job openings survey, which showed a softening in the labor market, and factory orders data.