U.S. stocks surged Wednesday, recovering all their losses from a Christmas Eve plunge and placing the market on track for its best day in nine months. The Dow Jones Industrial Average closed up than 1,000 points in best day for Wall Street in 10 years.
After almost 10 years, Wall Street’s rally looks like it’s ending. Another day of big losses Friday left the U.S. market with its worst week in more than seven years.
The move to promote the specially designated areas designed to “incentivize” private sector investment in distressed communities is not expected to have much impact on the 61 zones in Nevada.
The average U.S. price of regular-grade gasoline has plummeted 22 cents a gallon over the past three weeks, to $2.51.
The truce in the trade dispute between the U.S. and China should boost rattled financial markets, at least likely through year’s end, experts say. But the stock market’s wild gyrations of recent months likely will persist as the two countries strain to reach a permanent accord.
On Saturday — the 30th commemoration of World AIDS Day — University Medical Center in Las Vegas will adopt CDC guidelines and begin testing all patients for HIV, not just those deemed most at risk of contracting the disease.
The “Fearless Girl” statue that inspired millions with her message of female empowerment has been plucked from her spot opposite Wall Street’s “Charging Bull” and will be reinstalled in front of the New York Stock Exchange by the end of the year, officials said Wednesday.
The physical rush of Black Friday and the armchair browsing of Cyber Monday are increasingly blending into one big holiday shopping event as more customers buy items online and pick them up at brick-and-mortar stores.
A Scottsdale man jumped in excitement when a slot machine at a tribal casino flashed three red double-sevens in a row for what he thought was a $50,000 jackpot.
By early Friday evening, there had been no major reports of the deal-inspired chaos that has become central to Black Friday lore in the U.S. — fistfights over discounted televisions or stampedes toward coveted sale items.