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  • For the week ending Friday, June 27, 2008, the U.S Markets tumbled on low consumer confidence levels, battered financial stocks, interest rates concerns, and new record prices for crude oil.

  • The stock market ends the week negative by more than 3%, for the worst weekly performance since 2/9/2008 for the Dow and NASDAQ, and the worst weekly performance for the S&P since 6/21/2008.  Intraday the Dow falls 20% from its market high of 14,164.53 set on October 9th, pushing the market into bear market territory, with the S&P 500 and NASDAQ also close to a 20% loss from their peak levels.

  • For the week ending Friday, June 20, 2008, the markets dropped on disappointing earnings results from the financial sector, and a continued spike in crude oil prices added to investors' concerns over inflation. The Dow closed below 12000 on Friday for the first time since Mid-March.

  • The stock market ends the week in negative territory with all major indexes down almost 2% or greater, led by the Dow which dropped almost 4% for the week and broke the 12,000 level for the first time since March.

  • For the week ending Friday, June 13, 2008, the markets were mixed on varied economic news, renewed credit concerns from Lehman and the financial sector, and of course, oil.  A surprise increase in retail sales gave hope for economic growth and a rising CPI suggested a potential rate move on the horizon that could strengthen the dollar and begin to tame inflation. 

  • The stock market ends the week on a mixed note with the Dow positive on triple digit gains Friday, and the NASDAQ and S&P both in negative territory.  The tech heavy NASDAQ faired the worst, down almost 1% for the week while the S&P was almost flat.

  • "Biggest Tech Deal Ever" Falls Apart Thursday, 12 Jun 2008 | 9:15 PM ET

    After another volatile Wall Street session, Dylan labels Thursday "a big fiasco," with the lion's share of the blame going to the Microsoft-Yahoo crash-and-burn. Any possible deal has been aborted for the second and -- very likely -- last time.

  • For the week ending Friday, June 6, 2008, the markets finished in the red as the CBOE Volatility Index (VIX) again crossed above the 20 threshold and oil surged.  Stocks were impacted by continued economic concerns, renewed trouble in the financial sector, and a record spike in crude oil on Friday. Although it was a negative week for the markets, the Dow managed a 200+ point rally on Thursday for the first time since 4/18, after retailers posted better than expected same store sales.

  • The Dow, S&P and NASDAQ all finished down almost 2% or greater for the week, the Dow closes down almost 400 points Friday.

  • Market Insider: Friday Look Ahead Thursday, 5 Jun 2008 | 8:41 PM ET

    May's employment report will make or break the market's momentum Friday. Traders say if the 8:30 a.m. report is in line with expectations or even better-than-expected, watch for the rally to continue. If it's worse, stocks will give back some of Thursday's gains.

  • Utilities Powering Up Thursday, 5 Jun 2008 | 8:07 AM ET

    The Utilities Sector continued its advance yesterday, gaining over 1% while the Dow and S&P fell for the third day in a row.  The sector has been on a run since hitting a low in early March and has been one of best performing sectors in the past three months.  Since its March low, the S&P Utilities Sector is up nearly 10%.   Here are some of the winners...

  • June: Finding Opportunity in a Tough Month Monday, 2 Jun 2008 | 2:28 PM ET

    Looking at the historical returns of the Dow for the month of June, today's swoon is not a big surprise.  But are there rays of light for investors as the summer days begin?

  • For the week ending Friday, May 30, 2008, the markets finished up, with all major indices increasing ~1.3% or higher for the week. Only the Dow declined for the month, shedding 1.42%. The NASDAQ reached its third consecutive monthly gain , up 4.55% for the month. The markets were encouraged by better than expected earnings from retailers and strong results from Dell. U.S. GDP for 1Q also helped lift stocks up, as it rose 0.9% at an annual rate , better than the previous estimate. Crude Oil also retreated to lower levels.

  • With the exception of the Dow Jones Industrial Average, the major U.S. indices ended up for the month.  The NASDAQ reached its third-consecutive monthly gain advancing 4.55% in May.

  • For the week ending Friday, May 23, 2008, the U.S. Equity Markets ended the week down with all of the major indices off by more than 3% on continued concerns about high energy costs.  Oil and gasoline continued to hit new record highs and the dollar declined against major currencies.

  • The equity markes were all down well over 3% for the week as soaring oil prices dominated the market.

  • Memorial Day and the Markets Thursday, 22 May 2008 | 3:46 PM ET

    This weekend, Memorial Day will mark the unofficial beginning of summer. The markets have historically been relatively flat going into the lazy hazy Days of summer.

  • What's Driving the Dow Transports? Monday, 19 May 2008 | 2:11 PM ET

    Despite the ongoing rise in crude oil prices and the overall concerns of a weaker economy, the Dow Jones Transportation Average hit new all-time highs today. It passed its previous intraday high of 5,487.05 that it had set last July. If it closes over 5,446.49 today, it will set a new all-time closing high.

  • Erin Burnett in Search of Global Market Movers Monday, 19 May 2008 | 11:33 AM ET

    Erin Burnett has been travelling the globe in search of the market movers of tomorrow.  So far she has been to Dubai in the United Arab Emirates and Mumbai, India.  Today, she is in London.  Like last week's comparison of the UAE and India, here are some stats comparing the UK and the US.

  • For the week ending Friday, May 16, 2008, the U.S. Equity Markets ended the week up with all of the major indices up ~2% or more as stocks gained from M&A news, easing inflation worries, and strong earnings results.  Oil and gasoline continued to hit new record highs as the dollar declined against major currencies.