Economy

Stock market bounces back after Apple’s disappointing iPhone report; these stocks help to boost the Dow

The stock market was higher in the first hour of trading on Thursday, however the Nasdaq composite underperformed after Apple (AAPL) shares dipped on rumours of sluggish iPhone demand.

The S&P 500 increased by 0.7% and is aiming to recapture its 50-day moving average. The Nasdaq gained 0.4 percent, returning to the 50-day moving average.

According to Bloomberg, Apple has informed component suppliers that demand for the iPhone 13 has slowed, and that a rebound next year is unlikely. Customers appear to be abandoning their hunt for the model due to a lack of parts. After making a bearish turnaround on Wednesday, the stock gapped down, but losses were confined to 2.4 percent. It is still trading above the purchase goal of 153.26.

Apple knocked down the Dow Jones Industrial Average, but it still increased 1.3 percent. Boeing (BA) was one of the best-performing Dow equities, climbing about 4%. China’s aviation officials are working to get the 737 MAX closer to returning to service in the country after a lengthy grounding.

For a long time, Boeing’s stock has been in decline. Visa (V) gained more than 3% thanks to a rebound in pandemic reopening stocks. Airlines had a 3.8 percent increase, lodging saw a 2.9 percent increase, and travel bookings saw a 2.5 percent increase. Visa’s stock is also plummeting.

The Russell 2000 index increased by 1.5 percent, boosting small caps. The index, on the other hand, is trading at a September low and below the 200-day line.

Following the discovery of a new Covid-19 version, which has contributed to the worry, the stock market has been stormy for almost a week. Despite the fact that nothing is known about the omicron version, precautions have already been taken, including a travel ban from certain African countries.

President Biden proposes to increase traveller screening and extend the mask rule for airlines and public transit, according to officials.

After a group of major oil producers agreed to increase production next month, crude oil prices in the United States fell 1.4 percent to $64.67 a barrel. Nonetheless, the energy sector was up 1.2 percent, as measured by the Energy Select Sector SPDR ETF (XLE).

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