Don't be fooled by the near-record highs in the US stock market: Sophisticated investors are on edge about the health of the global economy and corporate profits.
US oil prices have plunged back into a bear market as economic fears have collided with evidence of a supply glut.
Apple re-entered bear market territory in the midst of Monday's market sell-off, which was sparked by worries over an escalating trade war between the United States and China. Its shares were down 5.81% on the day and are off roughly 20% from a high of over $233 in October.
Global stocks have closed out a dreadful year with a whimper, signaling more potential declines in 2019.
The longest bull market in American history might be headed to its demise.
Stock markets staged a miraculous comeback Wednesday following their worst-ever Christmas Eve. The Dow posted its biggest daily point gain ever.
Alarmed investors drove the Dow more than 650 points lower in a shortened trading session on Monday. Markets plunged after the Trump administration sent out confusing signals about markets and the economy.
The Dow just suffered its deepest weekly plunge since 2008 and the Nasdaq is officially in a bear market.
Global markets are having a rough 2018. What's worse, there's little relief in sight.
Fear is taking over Wall Street.
Small American stocks have tumbled into a big hole, reflecting mounting slowdown fears on Wall Street.
The boom-to-bust oil market has rapidly gone from spiking to crashing.
Hong Kong's stock market is caught in a perfect storm.
1. Stocks still have room to gain: It's been a bumpy ride for stocks lately, but the bull market that began in March 2009 is about to make history: On Wednesday, it will be 3,453 days old — the longest ever.
Just six months ago, many on Wall Street thought $60 oil was a slam dunk. That turned out to be a terrible bet.
The recent drop in the cost of oil has been a happy surprise for drivers, who are enjoying the cheapest gas prices at the start of summer in 12 years.