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- Final version of mega Pacific trade deal dumps rules the US wanted
- General Motors is proposing a $2.8 billion investment to save its ailing South Korean unit
- Donald Trump Jr. praises 'spirit of the Indian people,' looks forward to signing new deals
- Asia markets carve out slight gains as dollar steadies; BHP falls 5%
- Secret meeting between Pence and North Koreans was canceled abruptly
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Sofia Pitt, NBR.com’s Posts
The Dow Jones industrial average fell sharply on Tuesday, pressured by a steep decline in Walmart shares and a rise in interest rates.
Wall Street’s top financial firms are starting to develop diverse views on the state of the economy and the nation’s major stock indexes.
Stocks rose sharply on Wednesday, trying to notch a four-day winning streak, as banks and tech traded higher.
The shooter, a 19-year-old expelled former student of the high school, has been taken into custody by authorities.
The Trump administration wants to reduce the time it takes to get a permit for infrastructure projects.
Amazon is reportedly making a bigger push into the medical supply business.
Fund managers have sliced bond allocations to the lowest in 20 years as fears grow that the sector poses the biggest threat to markets.
Barnes & Noble has started trimming its staff, citing weak holiday sales.
The Dow Jones industrial average rebounded more than 300 points Friday, with buying in the final hour lifting the major indexes.
U.S. stock index futures dropped deep into the red ahead of Wednesday’s open.
Dunkin’ Donuts posted earnings that beat analyst expectations on Tuesday.
U.S. stocks opened sharply lower on Tuesday as the major indexes headed for their third straight day of steep losses.
The first thing to know about the stock market’s eye-watering slide Monday is that it wasn’t caused by anything fundamental.
A strong employment report sent bond yields even higher, and mortgage rates loosely follow the yield of the 10-year Treasury.
Nonfarm payrolls were expected to increase by 180,000 in January and the unemployment rate to hold steady at 4.1 percent, according to Reuters.