Stock prices across major markets rose on Friday, while the euro stabilized as Deutsche Bank's shares recovered from record lows on a report it is close to a deal to reduce a massive U.S. settlement over charges related to selling toxic mortgage bonds.
Wall Street dropped on Thursday, weighed down by Apple as well as selling in Wells Fargo, Citigroup and other major banks as investors worried about the health of Deutsche Bank.
Oil prices rose nearly 3 percent on Thursday, extending their rally on optimism over OPEC's first output cut plan in eight years, despite some analysts' doubts that the reduction would be enough to rebalance a heavily over-supplied market.
Wall Street moved higher on Wednesday after an OPEC agreement to limit crude output fueled a rally in oil and more than offset nervousness about a tight race for the U.S. presidency.
Wall Street retreated on Friday as lower oil prices weighed on energy shares and Facebook and Apple declined, but major indexes still posted gains for the week.
Oil prices tumbled about 4 percent on Friday on signs Saudi Arabia and arch rival Iran were making little progress in achieving preliminary agreement ahead of talks by major crude exporters next week aimed at freezing production.
Several of the best-known names in travel are now united in one hotel company.
U.S. stocks marched higher on Thursday, with the Nasdaq hitting a record intraday high, as investors cheered the Federal Reserve's decision to not raise interest rates.
Oil prices rallied again on Thursday, boosted for a second day by U.S. government data that showed a surprising crude inventory drop, then crude futures pared gains as traders worried that OPEC was not nearing an agreement to reduce a global glut.
Wall Street gained on Wednesday after the U.S. Federal Reserve's decision to leave interest rates unchanged.
Future rate hikes by the Federal Reserve may come faster than many expect.
Oil prices were up as much as 2 percent on Wednesday after a surprise drop in crude stockpiles reported by the U.S. government for a third week in a row.
It is a South American nation in crisis: Businesses are closing, food prices are soaring and hospitals are running out of basic supplies such as paper towels and bandages.
The U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission is investigating Exxon Mobil Corp on climate change and accounting practices, CNBC tweeted, citing Dow Jones.
Wall Street ended little changed on Tuesday as healthcare gains countered declines in energy shares, a day before highly anticipated outcomes of monetary policy meetings in the United States and Japan.
Oil prices recovered on Tuesday from six-week lows, with U.S. crude rising as much as 1 percent, as the market weighed up OPEC comments that a possible production freeze agreement could last longer than expected.
Motorists in parts of the country could pay a little more for gasoline in coming days because of the shutdown of a leaking pipeline in Alabama.
U.S. stocks were lower Friday afternoon as Deutsche Bank's mammoth $14 billion fine weighed on financial stocks, especially on the big Wall Street banks.
Crude oil prices fell by up to 2 percent on Friday to multi-week lows as swelling Iranian exports reinforced fears of a global glut, while gasoline rallied on refinery and pipeline outages.
U.S. stocks rose after a recent spate of losses triggered by investors' re-evaluation of global central-bank policy.