Stocks slashed losses to close well off the lows of the day on Friday as investor worries about a U.S.-China trade war decreased.
Stocks rose on Thursday as sentiment on Wall Street was lifted by economic data that blew past expectations and dealmaking activity in the media sector.
U.S. stocks fell Wednesday after the Federal Reserve hiked interest rates as widely expected and indicated that two more hikes are likely in 2018.
U.S. stocks held steady after President Donald Trump and North Korea leader Kim Jong Un signed a historic agreement aimed at establishing a "peace regime."
U.S. stocks held steady Monday after President Donald Trump lashed out at U.S. allies Canada and Europe on trade issues at the G-7 meeting over the weekend.
Stocks opened lower on Friday, with tensions between the U.S. and key trade partners rising as the G-7 summit kicked off.
The Nasdaq composite pulled back for record levels on Thursday as declines in Facebook and other major tech names pushed the sector lower.
Stocks rose on Wednesday as bank shares rallied on higher interest rates, while Boeing rose.
The Nasdaq composite reached an all-time intraday high on Tuesday, led by Netflix and Amazon, while the rest of the market struggled for gains amid U.S. trade tensions.
The Nasdaq composite posted a record close on Monday, led by shares of Apple and Amazon.
A stronger-than-expected jobs report pushed stocks higher on Friday as Wall Street recovered some of the losses seen in the previous session.
Stocks fell on Thursday after President Donald Trump slapped tariffs on the European Union, Mexico and Canada, sparking fears the U.S. could enter a trade war with some key partners.
U.S. stocks closed higher Wednesday, rebounding after political turmoil in Italy sent markets tumbling in the previous session.
U.S. stocks dropped sharply Tuesday amid political turmoil in Italy that sent the euro tumbling and ongoing difficult trade talks with China.
U.S. stocks were generally lower Friday as geopolitical fears following President Donald Trump's move to cancel a key summit with North Korea weighed on solid corporate earnings.
U.S. stocks fell Thursday after President Donald Trump announced that the hotly anticipated summit next month with North Korea was cancelled.
Stocks closed higher Wednesday — paring earlier losses — after the Federal Reserve said it would be comfortable letting inflation temporarily run above its inflation target.
U.S. stocks dropped on Tuesday after President Donald Trump said a highly anticipated summit with North Korea may not happen after all.
Stocks close higher as trade tensions between the U.S. and China dissipated for the moment.
The S&P 500 and Nasdaq composite closed lower on Friday as tensions between the U.S. and China weighed on investor sentiment while both countries continued negotiations on trade.