The Dow Jones Industrial Average (.DJI) rose 73.89 points, or 0.23%, at the open to 32,877.36.
Wall Street’s benchmark S&P 500 lost 0.2% on Friday after government data showed American employers added more jobs than expected in June.
Rising interest rates and dividend payouts helped insurance businesses generate more money from investments, while the strengthening US dollar boosted profit from European and Japanese debt investments
The Dow Jones Industrial Average fell 51.89 points, or 0.16%, to 32,674.93, the S&P 500 lost 9.27 points, or 0.22%, to 4,142.67 and the Nasdaq Composite dropped 32.77 points, or 0.26%, to 12,687.81.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average fell 132.92 points, or 0.41%, at the open to 32,593.90.
The S&P 500 opened lower by 0.32 points, or 0.01%, at 4,154.85, while the Nasdaq Composite gained 6.89 points, or 0.05%, to 12,675.05 at the opening bell.
On Tuesday, bond rates and stocks both declined amid concerns that a trip to Taiwan by U.S. House of Representatives Speaker Nancy Pelosi would further deteriorate ties between China and the United States.
The S&P 500 fell 0.2% as of 10:25 a.m. Eastern. The Dow Jones Industrial Average fell 63 points, or 0.2%, to 32,779 and the Nasdaq rose 0.1%.
The S&P 500 and the technology-weighted Nasdaq are each on track to end July with the biggest gains since November 2020.
About 45 minutes into trading, the Dow Jones Industrial Average was down 0.3 percent at 31,882.94. The broad-based S&P 500 fell 0.7 percent to 3,940.11, while the tech-rich Nasdaq Composite Index tumbled 1.2 percent to 11,646.01.
Prior to the opening bell on Monday, US markets advanced toward gains in anticipation of this week's Federal Reserve meeting, which aims to curb inflation without endangering a recession.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average (.DJI) rose 131.02 points, or 0.41%, at the open to 32,167.92.
The tech-heavy Nasdaq added 1.4 percent to lead the gains while the S&P 500 closed at its highest level since June 9. The Dow Jones Industrial Average climbed 0.5 percent
The weakness followed declines in Europe after the European Central Bank raised interest rates for the first time in 11 years
The Dow Jones Industrial Average rose 522.31 points, or 1.68%, to 31,594.92; the S&P 500 gained 74.31 points, or 1.94%, to 3,905.16; and the Nasdaq Composite added 241.99 points, or 2.13%, to 11,602.04.
Goldman Sachs Group Inc (GS.N) gained 4.2% as it reported a smaller-than-expected 48% slump in second-quarter profit, helped by strength in its fixed-income trading.
U.S. stock indexes tumbled on Thursday after weaker-than-expected earnings from big U.S. banks JPMorgan Chase & Co and Morgan Stanley underscored growing fears of a sharp economic downturn.
U.S. stock indexes slid on Monday, with the earnings season set to kick off in earnest this week amid concerns of weaker corporate profit due to the impact of surging inflation.
In anticipation of the start of earnings season, which might see profits under pressure at a time of mounting concerns about an economic slowdown due to aggressive interest rate hikes, U.S. stock index futures dipped on Monday
Wall Street's main indexes opened lower on Friday after stronger-than-expected jobs data fueled expectations of another big rate hike by the Federal Reserve later this month.
Wall Street's main indexes opened higher on Thursday as investors assessed the outlook for monetary policy amid growing concerns about an economic downturn following aggressive interest rate hikes to tackle inflation.
As investors awaited the minutes from the Federal Reserve's meeting last month for information on the state of the economy and the rate at which interest rates will be raised to combat excessive inflation, Wall Street's major indexes were muted at the start of trading on Wednesday.
Investors worried about the risk of an economic recession as central banks around the world take harsh measures to limit an inflation spike caused the major Wall Street indexes to open lower on Tuesday.
Wall Street started the second half of the year on a dull note on Friday as investors worried over the risks to economic growth from the Federal Reserve's resolve to curb rising prices at all costs.
Fears over slowing growth and surging prices have rippled through markets, with recession worries taking center stage as monetary policymakers across the world look to aggressively raise borrowing costs.