Every year in early autumn Apple holds its event where it presents new iPhones, Apple Watches, and iPads. This year wasn’t an exclusion. But yesterday’s presentation didn’t result in Apple stock growth, and here’s why.
First close above 26,000 is reported by Dow
The blue-chip Dow managed to earn 1.3% closing at 26,115.65. It took place eight trading sessions after overleaping the 25,000 level with firm showings from IBM, Boeing and Intel.
The S&P 500 rallied 0.9% concluding at 2,802.56, the tech-heavy Nasdaq acquired one point settling at 7,298.28.
Wall Street generally grew, with investor enthusiasm pushing all three key stock indices to record concluding peaks and helping the Dow to overleap 26,000 points.
With 11 trading days so far this year, Wednesday’s trading session marked the seventh time in 2018 all three crucial indices concluded at all-time maximums.
IBM earned 2.9% after market experts upgraded their price target for the high tech giant’s stock, and chip producer Intel lifted a similar amount. Meanwhile, aviation giant Boeing inched up 4.7% having announced a joint venture to manufacture aircraft seats.
Meanwhile, Exxon Mobil added 1.2%, ConocoPhillips soared 1.7%, while both Royal Dutch Shell and Chevron gained 0.3%.
Richard Branson offloaded nearly 10 million shares, which equals about 4% of the Virgin Galactic stock, leaving him with an 18% stake.
Today at 00:00 GMT+3 SPCE will present the second quarter 2021 financial results. We will get to know everything about the company's financial condition and plans.
The US Bureau of Economic Analysis will publish Core Personal Consumption Expenditures (PCE) on May 27 at 15:30 GMT+3.
The United States will publish the Preliminary GDP on Thursday, May 26, at 15:30 GMT+3.
The Reserve Bank of New Zealand will publish a monetary policy report and make an update on the interest rate on May 25, at 05:00 GMT+3.