Investors rethink the post-Fed rally.
Investors rethink the post-Fed rally.
Justin Danhof said the SEC is allowing Nasdaq to discriminate against “white straight Christian men” with a “diversity” quota regulation.
The National Center for Public Policy Research, a conservative think tank advocating free market policies, sued the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) on Monday after it approved the Nasdaq’s controversial “diversity” rule.
Nasdaq has moved to erase the reality of biological women in its quest to increase diversity in its thousands of listed companies, requiring them to include a director who only “self-identifies as female.”
Company boards would be required to have at least one woman and one member of a preferred racial or sexual identity group.
Treasuries rose, the dollar gained, and stocks jumped higher.
Investor confidence in the global recovery has been shaken by rising infections.
Chinese state media claimed Tuesday that Chinese tech companies “spooked” by the Trump administration’s threats to “throw its weight around” are hurriedly making plans to bring their capital home.
Shares of retailers like Macy’s, Kohl’s, and the Gap rose sharply as investors cheered evidence that the economy is recovering.
Healthcare stocks surged higher as Super Tuesday’s results suggest Sanders is less likely to win the Democratic nomination.
Let the good times roll.
Investors, unbothered by the caucus chaos in the Democratic Party, sent stocks flying high on Tuesday
Stocks were down in New York, London, Europe, and Asia amid rising concerns over the spread of the viral infection from China.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average crossed the threshold of 29,000 for the first time ever.
The message from financial markets matches that of President Trump: “All is well.”
The moves in stocks, energy, and bonds show no signs of acute concern following the news of the killing of Iran’s top military leader.
Stocks are closing out their best year since 2013 led by huge gains in technology stocks.
Dec. 26 (UPI) — U.S. stocks surged higher Thursday as a year-end rally stoked by bullish economic news pushed the Nasdaq Composite index to 9,000 for the first time in its history.
The U.S. stock market shrugged off the impending impeachment vote Wednesday morning, pushing major U.S. stock indexes to record highs. The S&P 500 moved up to 3198 to set a new high in the first hour of trading Wednesday morning.
Stocks opened lower to start the day and the sell-off accelerated in the final hours of trading.
Stocks suffered their biggest sell-off of the year Monday Chinese retaliation against new U.S. tariffs escalated.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average rocketed upward Wednesday in the highest single-day point increase ever and highest percentage raise in nearly a decade.
Another miserable day on Wall Street knocked 464 points off the Dow Jones Industrial average, bringing its losses since Friday to more than 1,700 points.
In a wild end to a wild week in the stock market, the Dow Jones Industrial Average stocks fall by as much 500 points only to soar later.
Markets are off to a roaring start for the year, climbing the wall of worry about frothy valuations to even higher levels.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average achieved yet another milestone Wednesday, hitting 22,000 for the first time in history.
The average sales price of a Silicon Valley home is up 6.4 percent in the last 12 months. But at the increasingly unaffordable price of almost $1.5 million, the volume of sales is down 11 percent over the same period.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average broke through 20,000 points for the first time at the start of trading Wednesday morning, reaching a new milestone and continuing an extraordinary run that began on the morning after Donald Trump won the presidential election.
Rep. Chris Collins (R-NY) schooled CNN’s Wolf Blitzer on ethical standards in business investment late Monday.
“U.S. stocks opened higher on Monday, with the Dow Jones Industrial average hitting a record high, as Donald Trump’s unexpected victory in the U.S. presidential election continued to lift the market,” Reuters reported on Monday morning. The Dow opened at 18,914.78.
The Dow Jones Index had its best week since 2011, when it rose approximately 5.4 percent after President-elect Donald Trump’s election victory.
Wall Street traders booed Hillary Clinton on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange during her concession speech to President-elect Donald Trump Wednesday.
Twitter stock hit another record low on Tuesday.
Israel has become the first pit stop in the Australian Government’s mission to create innovation “launching pads” across the world. Israel’s Tel Aviv was touted as the equivalent to Silicon Valley when Australia’s Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull and Innovation Minister Christian
15 years after the Dot-Com Bubble burst, the Nasdaq Composite Index leapt by 20.89 points, or 0.4%, to close at 5056.06 on Thursday, a record high. The strength of the index is being driven by the Silicon Valley 150 tech companies that have provided the juice to lift the NASDAQ by 6.8%, despite U.S. stock performance trailing major world markets.
It has been over 14 years since the NASDAQ index touched an all-time high of 5132.52 on March 10, 2000, signaling the end of the “dot-com” boom. By closing today at 4,726.81, the tech-heavy, over-the-counter stock exchange is only 6.2% from topping the previous record high.
On Dec. 26, Tesla previewed its next generation of Sports Roadster that will feature up to a 50% improvement in charge range. Tesla claims that design refinements and a 31% increase in energy storage will allow the Roadster 3.0 to drive easily from San Francisco to Los Angeles on a single charge. Tesla has not set a release date or pricing at this time.