U.S. stock index futures fell early on Friday, as the rocky ride in global markets continued.
The dollar advanced for a third consecutive session on Thursday, bolstered by data showing a much stronger U.S. economy.
Asian shares advanced on Thursday, inspired by Wall Street's biggest one-day gain since 2011 overnight.
U.S. stocks shot higher on Wednesday, rebounding from six consecutive days of declines that pushed the major averages into correction territory.
Treasurys extended losses on Wednesday, pushing yields to session highs, as investors sold the "safe-havens" and piled into riskier assets.
Gold steadied after suffering its biggest fall in five weeks as stock markets recovered; indications of a Fed hike delay supported prices.
The dollar rallied for a second straight session on Wednesday.
Oil futures ended lower after government data showed U.S. crude stocks fell, while gasoline and distillate inventories rose.
China's Shanghai Composite index finished in negative turf late Wednesday, as investor confidence remained frail.
U.S. stocks closed lower, after a failed attempt to rally, as investor confidence waned amid continued concerns about China and global growth.
Traders said the bond market was focused on how equities were trading and the stock market's sharp reversal pushed bond prices off their lows.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a sharply higher open following the stellar close seen on Wednesday.
Oil bounced back from heavy losses but global oversupply and worries over the economic slowdown in China kept prices near 6-1/2-year lows.
Gold fell more than 1 percent on Tuesday after an interest rate cut from China helped global markets rebound from the previous day's rout.
The dollar rose on Tuesday, earning a breather from a slide to seven-month lows against the yen as U.S. Treasury bond yields climbed higher.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a higher open on Wednesday after a highly-volatile session for China's Shanghai Composite.
The mayhem in Chinese equity markets showed no signs of abating on Tuesday, with the Shanghai Composite index settling below the key 3,000 mark.
U.S. stocks plunged more than 3.5 percent, closing off session lows in high volume trade as fears of slowing growth in China pressured global stocks.
Bonds flipped between negative and positive territory as concerns about economic growth pushed the 10-year note yield to lowest level since April.
Gold turned lower on Monday, as the dollar pared losses, and U.S. shares and other commodity markets staged a comeback.
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