U.S. stock index futures reversed their earlier gains to turn lower on the final trading day of the month and quarter, after major averages logged a three-day rally.
Stocks closed near their highs Thursday, rallying for a third-straight session, lifted by a string of upbeat economic reports and following several speeches from Federal Reserve policymakers suggesting the central bank has time before it starts reducing its bond-buying.
U.S. stock index futures held their gains Thursday following the weekly jobless claims report after markets in Shanghai and Tokyo snapped a three day-losing streak on signs of improvement in China's strained money markets.
Stocks held their gains Wednesday, extending their rally from the previous session, after the weaker-than-expected final read on first-quarter gross domestic product diminished worries that the Fed would rein in its stimulus measures in the immediate future.
U.S. stock index futures held their gains across the board Wednesday even after the final read on first-quarter gross domestic product came in weaker than expected.
Stocks logged gains across the board Tuesday, erasing most of their losses from the previous day's selloff, as a batch of better-than-expected economic reports trumped worries over a credit crunch in China.
U.S. stock index futures held their gains Tuesday, following a pair of better-than-expected economic reports and after comments from China's central bank eased recent worries about a credit crunch in the world's second-largest economy.
Stocks closed in the red but well off their session lows Monday, as Treasury prices rose in choppy trading following comments from some Fed policymakers that downplayed worries over the end to the central bank's bond-buying program.
U.S. stock index futures were sharply lower Monday, after a sharp global selloff in the previous week, amid worries the Federal Reserve's stimulus measures may be winding down and a possible cash crunch in China.
Stocks finished mixed in choppy trading Friday, with major averages putting an end to two days of heavy losses triggered by Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke's comments that the central bank may scale back its asset purchases later this year.
U.S. stock index futures were higher Friday, as global shares bounced back after two-straight days of heavy market selloff.
Stocks took a sharp nosedive across the board Thursday, with the Dow posting its worst day of 2013, after Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke hinted the central bank may scale back its asset purchases later this year.
U.S. stock index futures were sharply lower Thursday after Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke hinted the central bank may scale back its asset purchases later this year and following a weaker-than-expected jobless claims report.
Stocks accelerated their selloff in the final hour of trading to end near session lows Wednesday, after the Federal Reserve said it will maintain its bond-buying program, though Chairman Ben Bernanke hinted that the FOMC plans to moderate purchases later this year.
U.S. stock index futures hovered around the flatline Wednesday, with global markets trading cautiously ahead of the Federal Reserve's all-important policy statement and Chairman Ben Bernanke's press briefing later in the session.
Stocks rallied to finish near session highs Tuesday, with the Dow soaring nearly 150 points, as members of the Federal Reserve kicked off their two-day meeting to discuss the future of the central bank's bond-buying program.
U.S. stock index futures held their gains Tuesday, following the housing starts and consumer price index data and ahead of the Federal Reserve meeting.
Stocks recovered from their lows to end higher across the board in another choppy session Monday, but investors continued to question when the Fed could begin to wind down its asset-purchase program.
U.S. stock index futures held their sharp gains across the board Monday, looking to recover after dropping in the previous week, after a report showed growth in the New York state manufacturing sector picked back up in June and ahead of the Fed's meeting.
Stocks eased off their lows but were still broadly in the red Friday, led lower by banks, as investors digested a handful of mixed economic reports and remained on edge as concerns remained over whether central banks will pare back their stimulus programs.
"The environment we've been in over the past five years has not been normal," David Lebovitz says.
DoubleLine Capital, the investment firm overseen by Jeffrey Gundlach, opens a new mutual fund to give exposure and help them diversify.
Nearly 400 members of the S&P 500 were "oversold" on a statistical basis at the end of last week and therefore should rebound.