Traders stay optimistic as stock market's wild ride continues
ABC News' Linzie Janis talks to stock trader Keith Bliss of Cuttone & Co. on the NYSE floor.
Senate backs effort to restore 'net neutrality' rules WASHINGTON (AP) — Senate Democrats, joined by three Republicans, have pushed through a measure intended to revive Obama-era internet rules that ensured equal treatment for all web traffic. But opposition in the House and the White House may
Major U.S. stock indexes ended mostly higher as the market closed out its biggest weekly gain since March. Health care stocks led the gains.
The wild ride on Wall Street continued Thursday with the Dow Jones Industrial Average plunging more than 1,000 points for the second time this week. At the closing bell, the Dow was down 1,032 points, or 4.15 percent, finishing a tough day at 23,860. The other major indexes also took a tumble. The
The Dow Jones Industrial Average rallied on Tuesday and shot up 568 points, a day after it plunged a record 1,175 points on Monday. The Dow closed at 24,912, a 2.33 percent gain, while the S&P 500 finished up 46.27 points to 2,694, a 1.75 percent increase. The Nasdaq Composite soared 148 points to
Trump got political in a speech on tax reform in Cincinnati, calling Democrats "un-American," and "treasonous."
Normally, when certain stock market sectors are flying high, it’s not a good idea to buy in. Tried and true investing wisdom generally holds that hot stocks probably won’t be hot for long. That’s because of the statistical principle of reversion to the mean: A stock’s performance in the near future
The Dow rose 160 points to close above 23,000 points for the first time ever as solid corporate earnings and President Trump's plan to cut taxes help drove the markets higher.
The Washington Redskins' Vernon Davis says President Trump's comments "added more fuel to the fire."