2018 was terrible for stocks, but years like that are usually followed by a strong bounce the next year, two market strategists point out.

Stocks fell sharply to start off 2019 as disappointing economic data and lingering concerns over global trade hampered risk appetite.

Wall Street concluded a tumultuous 2018 as the major stock indexes posted their worst yearly performances since the financial crisis.

There’s a good chance that what ailed the market in 2018 could reverse sometime in 2019, providing strong tailwinds for the stock market, some strategists said.

What happens to markets in 2019? It depends on your outlook on earnings.

Stocks traded higher on Monday on growing optimism surrounding U.S.-China trade talks as investors sought to end a volatile year.

Every down January on the S&P 500 since 1950, without exception, preceded a new or extended bear market, a flat market, or at least a 10 percent correction.

Investors will have a hard time finding a place to hide if the S&P 500 keeps trading in bear market territory, if history is any indication.

Stocks opened slightly higher on Wednesday as Wall Street tried to recover some of the steep losses from the previous session.

A “bear market” is when stocks see a 20 percent decline or more from a recent high — but they’re also marked by overall pessimism on Wall Street.

Investors blame the unwinding of Federal Reserve stimulus and the possible end of the economic expansion.

U.S. stocks swooned again on Thursday after the Fed raised interest rates and said that it would continue to let its balance sheet shrink.

U.S. futures were little changed on Thursday morning, after the Federal Reserve defied pressure from President Trump and raised rates.

Hedge fund titan David Tepper says the Federal Reserve is sending the market a message, and it’s not a good one.

Stocks fell sharply on Friday after weaker-than-expected data in China and Europe exacerbated concerns of a global economic slowdown.