U.S. Treasury yields edged lower on weak European economic data and the view that U.S. wage figures could lead to the Fed delaying raising rates.
U.S. stock index futures indicated a lower open on Tuesday, as investors anxiously await the start of third-quarter earnings season.
Stocks fell on Monday, with H&R Block leading declines on the S&P 500.
It was a positive start to the week for stocks in Europe, although the German DAX pared gains following disappointing data from the country.
Gold rose as the dollar's sharp retreat sparked fresh physical demand and short covering after bullion earlier hit a 15-month low.
Crude oil futures reversed course on Monday after a massive sell-off last week and ended higher on a slump in the U.S. dollar.
The dollar paused for breath in early European trade after forecast-beating U.S. jobs data on Friday.
Asian equities were mixed on Monday in holiday-thinned trade following a better-than-expected U.S. jobs report last week.
Wall Street looked set to open higher on Monday, building on the global rally seen after Friday's better-than-expected non-farm payrolls.
Stocks jumped Friday after the payrolls report bolstered a positive view of the U.S. economy.
U.S. Treasury yields gained on Friday after a stronger-than-expected September jobs growth that followed a dip in August.
European shares closed higher on Friday after they were buoyed by better-than-expected nonfarm payrolls data from the U.S.
Gold erased this year's gains, dragging gold mining stocks as much as 6 percent lower, as the dollar soared on a gangbusters labor report.
The dollar climbed to a more than four-year peak on Friday after a report showing the U.S. economy created more jobs than expected last month.
Oil fell, extending a slide that has pushed Brent to its lowest since 2012, as abundant supplies and a strong dollar weighed on the market.
Asian equities reversed losses to end higher on Friday ahead of U.S. jobs data, with Hong Kong markets in focus as protests entered their eighth day.
Wall Street looked set to rise on Friday, with September jobs growth seen back on track after a dip in August.
Stocks fell Thursday, as jobless claims fell and the ECB said it would step up stimulus.
Bonds fell sharply as investors reset bets that yields may increase, a day before Friday's highly anticipated employment report.
Gold ended modestly lower on Thursday on geopolitical concerns and as U.S. equities whipsawed.
Business confidence is at a 5-year low, with company hiring and investment intentions at their weakest levels in the post-crisis era.
As the month of November draws to a close, investors will likely be looking out for these in the week ahead.
As the gears of the global economy continue to slow, the U.S. has—so far—bucked the trend. But it can't do so forever.