U.S. stocks rallied Tuesday after a long holiday weekend, as investors seized on fresh coronavirus vaccine news and signs that global economies are slowly starting to crawl back from the pandemic shutdown. The Dow Jones Industrial Average climbed 664 points, or 2.7%, to 25,130, while the S&P 500 index rose 59 points, or 2%, to 3,015, while the Nasdaq Composite gained 110 points, or 1.2%, to 9,434. Investors were focusing on signs of life in the global economy, news of the gradual removal of economic restrictions related to COVID-19 and signs that Americans are beginning to feel safe...

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U.S. stock index futures were lower Friday morning, after President Donald Trump said he would slap an additional 10% tariff on Chinese imports from next month. At around 05:10 a.m. ET, Dow futures dipped 108 points, indicating a negative open of more than 110 points. Futures on the S&P and Nasdaq were both lower. In a series of tweets on Thursday, the U.S. president said the 10% charge...

Hong Kong shares ended sharply down Friday, after US President Donald Trump's decision to impose new tariffs on China sent global markets plummeting. The Hang Seng Index dropped 2.35 percent, or 647.12 points, to 26,918.58. The benchmark Shanghai Composite Index tumbled 1.41 percent, or 40.93 points, to close at 2,867.84. The Shenzhen Composite Index, which tracks stocks on China's second...

Chinese markets slumped on Friday, with investors rushing for cover after U.S. President Donald Trump slapped fresh tariffs on China citing a lack of progress in their trade talks. Trump said on Thursday he would impose 10% tariffs on the remaining $300 billion of Chinese imports from Sept. 1, breaking a ceasefire in the trade war since his meeting with Chinese President Xi Jinping at the G20...

European stocks plunged on Friday after U.S. President Donald Trump said he would slap a 10% tariff on the remaining $300 billion of Chinese imports from next month. The pan-European Stoxx 600 tumbled ll 1.9% at the opening bell, basic resources and auto stocks falling 3.8% and 2.6% respectively as all sectors and major bourses traded sharply in the red. Source: CNBC

Tokyo stocks closed down more than two percent on Friday, hit by worries about the US-China trade war and the yen's rise against the dollar. The benchmark Nikkei 225 index lost 2.11 percent or 453.83 points to 21,087.16 while the broader Topix dropped 2.16 percent or 33.89 points to 1,533.46. Source: AFP

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