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.
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.
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.
Wall Street gained on Wednesday after the U.S. Federal Reserve's decision to leave interest rates unchanged.
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.
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.
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.
U.S. stocks rose after a recent spate of losses triggered by investors' re-evaluation of global central-bank policy.
Asian shares mostly sagged Wednesday, although oil prices regained overnight drops, amid the possibility of a weaker global economy and guess work about the U.S. Federal Reserve's plans for interest rates.
Wall Street is on a wild ride dipping an additional 200 plus points today.
U.S. stocks fell more than 1 percent on Tuesday, with energy stocks hit by lower oil prices and financials dropping on diminished prospects of a near-term rate hike.
Official figures show that inflation in Britain held steady at 0.6 percent in the year to August as cheaper prices for food and non-alcoholic drinks helped to offset an increase in transport costs and restaurant and hotel bills.
U.S. stock indexes were higher on Monday after Federal Reserve Board Governor Lael Brainard stuck to her dovish stance on interest rates, saying the central bank must be cautious in removing monetary stimulus too quickly.
Vining Sparks banking analyst Marty Mosby discusses the steep selloff on Wall Street Friday, and what the Fed is likely to do come September.
Stocks dropped sharply Friday and traded near session lows following hawkish comments from Federal Reserve officials and a slump in oil prices hit energy shares.
Tech shares dragged down U.S. stocks Thursday, while global markets largely shook off inaction by the European Central Bank.
Wall Street edged lower on Wednesday after two Federal Reserve officials hinted at an interest rate hike as soon as this month.
U.S. stocks Tuesday traded tepidly higher, after wavering between small gains and losses, as investors digested a weak services-sector report, which might stay the Federal Reserve's hand as it considers raising interest rates.
Asian shares were mixed in quiet trading on Tuesday after U.S. markets were closed for the Labor Day holiday.