U.S. stocks closed lower, giving back most of Monday's major gains, as investors eyed mixed economic data and the end of the first quarter.
Long-term U.S. government debt prices turned negative on Tuesday after a key reading on the housing market showed home prices rising.
Equities in Shanghai and Tokyo closed down late Tuesday, while the rest of the region advanced as Beijing unleashed new policy measures.
U.S. stocks closed more than 1 percent higher on Monday amid encouraging talk of stimulus in Asia, as investors eyed the week's economic data.
U.S. government debt prices fell on Monday, pushing yields higher, after Fed Chair Janet Yellen said an interest rate increase might "be warranted" this year.
European equities closed sharply higher on Monday, having extended gains throughout the session.
Asian stocks outside Australia recovered from a lackluster open to rise on Monday as a modestly positive lead from Wall Street offset the impact of sliding oil prices.
U.S. stock index futures indicated a lower open as investors digested the ADP private sector payroll report and awaited a key manufacturing survey.
U.S. stocks closed mildly higher as investors digested Fed Chair Janet Yellen's remarks remained cautious ahead of first quarter earnings in April.
U.S. sovereign bonds rose on Friday, ahead of a speech by Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen.
U.S. stock index futures indicated a lower open on the final day of the first quarter ahead of a number of key data releases.
European equities closed mixed on Friday, but lower on the week, as investors mulled the growing conflict in Yemen.
Asian equities were mixed on Friday due to worries over Yemen, with Japan's benchmark index leading the losses on profit-taking and weak data.
U.S. stocks closed lower as equities failed to shake off the losses of the last three days and investors weighed geopolitics ahead of earnings.
U.S. stock index futures indicated a sharply higher open on Monday, following European stocks' move upwards, ahead a data-packed week.
U.S. Treasury yields traded at 2 percent on Thursday after the Treasury Department sold $29 billion in seven-year notes.
European equities closed sharply lower on Thursday, extending the previous day's retreat, with geopolitics once again worrying markets.
U.S. stocks plunged, closing more than 1 percent lower as investors weighed the impact of the strong dollar on the economy and earnings.
The Treasury Department auctioned $35 billion in five-year notes at a high yield of 1.387 percent.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a flat open on Friday, as Wall Street attempted to halt this week's losses.
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Manufacturing in China contracted more slowly in November and the services industry grew, signs that the economy's transition is on track.
Asia's third-largest economy expanded at a 7.4 percent annual rate in the July-September quarter, compared with 7 percent in April-June.
Jan Hatzius, Goldman Sachs's top economist, expects the Federal Reserve to go gradual on rates, and for modest U.S. growth to prevail.