Here are seven major companies whose shares moved on the week’s news.
The Dow and S&P 500 closed higher as investors brushed off worries about a fresh wave of coronavirus infections and its impact on the economic recovery.
U.S. stocks dropped as investors continued to back away from bets on a smooth reopening from the coronavirus shutdowns.
More people are dying from Covid-19 in Brazil than anywhere else in the developing world. Yet foreign investors are putting more money into Brazilian stocks than they are taking out for the first time in months.
U.S. stocks advanced, while mainland Chinese shares extended a winning streak for a seventh consecutive day.
U.S. companies scrambling to withstand the coronavirus pandemic unveiled in the second quarter their steepest dividend cuts since 2009, though the pace of cuts appears to have slowed.
The Dow fell as investors grew anxious that the recent rally has gone too far, given the patchy economic recovery.
Shares of Square have jumped 15% over the past week to close at a record on Monday.
The Dow industrials and S&P 500 jumped following the holiday weekend, lifted by shares of everything from medical technology companies to banks.
Semiconductor Manufacturing International is preparing a $6.55 billion stock offering on Shanghai’s high-tech STAR market, as China moves to shore up its semiconductor capabilities amid heightened tensions with the U.S.
The S&P 500’s health-care sector finished June as the second-worst performer of the index’s 11 groups, a shift from earlier this year when the stocks offered shelter during market turbulence.
European stocks fell, with trading volumes down as American markets were shut for the Independence Day holiday and investors took stock of a surge in coronavirus infections in the U.S.
The Dow industrials and S&P 500 climbed after the June employment report showed the economy gained more jobs than expected last month.
The Cboe Volatility Index has fallen this week as U.S. stocks staged a rebound amid optimism about an economic bounce and the Federal Reserve’s stimulus.
The S&P 500 rose in the first session of July after data showed the labor market continued to improve last month.
U.S. stocks wrapped up their best quarter in more than two decades, a remarkable rally after the coronavirus pandemic brought business around the world to a virtual standstill.
The Dow industrials climbed more than 500 points as investors weighed the rise in coronavirus infections with the likelihood of future lockdowns and the continuation of easy monetary policy.
The embattled Chinese coffee chain said it no longer plans to appeal a decision by the Nasdaq Stock Market to delist its shares, effectively ending its one-year run as a U.S. publicly listed company.
The Dow industrials and S&P 500 ended the week with losses as a rapid increase in daily coronavirus infections in some states prompted speculation about new restrictions and a slowdown in the economy reopening.
A pandemic ended a U.S. bull market and pushed the financial system to the brink of collapse. Then stocks rallied, only to stall again. Investors are still piecing together what happened.