U.S. stock index futures pointed to a mixed open on Tuesday, as investors direct their attention to the latest moves in oil.
U.S. government debt prices were lower on Tuesday, as investors prepared themselves for the next set of moves in the oil market.
European markets lost any small gains Tuesday to close lower in what had been a choppy day of trading.
The dollar hit a high on Tuesday as investors increased bets that the Federal Reserve would raise interest rates in December.
Oil fell on Tuesday on concerns a production cut by the world's largest exporters may not be enough to erode a global crude surplus.
Gold prices edged lower as the dollar strengthened on increasing bets that the Fed will raise U.S. interest rates in December.
Asian shares were mixed Thursday, with Samsung Electronics shares in focus after it plunged in reaction to problems with the Galaxy Note 7.
Stocks closed higher, led by energy, following the second presidential debate while investors digested a rise in oil prices.
European markets finished Monday on a positive note, after oil prices staged a strong comeback during trade.
The pound steadied while the peso surged after the damaging publication of a video of Trump making vulgar comments about women.
U.S. crude futures settled at their highest level since Oct. 15, 2015 after Russia said it was ready to join OPEC in curbing crude output.
This came after downbeat U.S. payrolls data dampened rate hike expectations and Chinese buyers returned after a week long holiday.
U.S. government debt prices were higher on Friday as investors digested a key employment report that missed expectations.
Asian stock markets were mixed on Monday, as falling crude oil prices weighed on the shares of Australian oil majors.
U.S. stock index futures futures pointed to a higher open on Monday, as investors digest the latest from Sunday's second U.S. presidential debate.
European stocks closed lower following disappointing U.S. jobs numbers and after a dramatic plunge in sterling early in Asia trading.
Stocks closed lower as Wall Street digested a weaker-than-expected employment report and kept an eye on falling oil prices.
The sterling tripped lower, while the dollar slipped on news of unexpectedly weak U.S. job growth in September.
Oil fell on Friday as players took profit on a rally that propelled prices on hopes of OPEC crude output cuts.
But, the yellow metal remained on track to slide nearly 5 percent this week after a jump in the dollar.