Get fresh market insights when you want them. Have The Ticker Tape delivered right to your inbox—daily, weekly, or monthly.
The market snapped its three-day losing streak Monday in a very convincing manner, but Tuesday opened with caution still the watchword.
After a long weekend of egg painting and matzo crunching, the markets open Monday with international tensions still in the air. Will defensive trading continue?
Can big banks swoop in to change the conversation on Wall Street? Earnings announced early Thursday by three financial stalwarts appeared mostly good.
Geopolitical concerns keep stalking the markets, helping so-called “safe haven” investments and putting pressure on equities ahead of earnings season.
The market is on the cusp of earnings season, but geopolitics remain front and center. Concerns about Syria and North Korea could keep investors on their toes.
Leaving aside concerns about international relations, attention could remain on Friday’s anemic jobs report as investors try to figure out what happened.
A tepid jobs report competed for attention early Friday with U.S. missile strikes on Syria and the U.S./China summit meeting. Futures prices fell.
Anyone who was missing volatility, volume, and intraday price movement got plenty of all three yesterday, and more could be on the way as the week winds down.
It’s still a waiting game on Wall Street, as investors prepare for Thursday’s U.S./China summit meeting and seek guidance from Fed minutes later today.
A cautious tone pervades Wall Street early Tuesday ahead of a key meeting between President Trump and China’s President Xi Jinping later this week.
A busy economic calendar welcomes in the start of Q2 as investors weigh the strength of the economy. Q1 earnings results, out soon, might offer insight
Nasdaq and SPX on track to post fifth best straight month and best week in six. Dow struggles in early going to break even as fund managers attempt to square positions.
The final word is in on Q4 gross domestic product (GDP), and it’s a bit better than expected. That and a host of Fed speakers could dominate the scene today.
Consumer confidence data inspired Tuesday's rally, and now the question is whether the markets can build on that. Indices remain just about 1.5% below all-time highs.
(Tuesday Market Open) An eight-day losing streak for the DJIA doesn’t necessarily mean the sky is falling, though there's a tendency to think that way.
Health care legislation never made it to a vote Friday, but surprisingly, the stock market didn’t react much, and could open the new week focused on tax reform.