How the U.S. stocks and bonds are trading back to their pre-crisis heights is being closely watched.
Here are some important points: * The Dow Jones Industrial Average is up a whopping 26 percent since the end of last week.
* The S&P 500 is up more than 12 percent.
The Dow is up 521.94 points.
The S & P 500 is at 2,926.98.
All of this was driven by the rebound in consumer spending.
The consumer spending boost has been a huge driver of the Dow’s surge.
The Dow has soared more than 4 percent since last week’s selloff began.
The stock has since climbed 6.5 percent this year.
In the past two weeks, the Dow has rallied more than 10 percent in four straight days.
That’s more than the stock market has gained in a month, since June 1.
The Dow is currently up nearly 3 percent this week.
And there are some other signs.
The Dow and S&s are both up over 10 percent this month.
The Nikkei 225 is up nearly 4 percent.
And the Nasdaq Composite is up 3.5 percentage points.
But there are other signs as well.
The S&ips stock market cap has increased to $8.6 trillion.
The index is up 1,900 points.
And this is the second straight week that the S &s stock market index is more than 3 percent above its 50-day moving average.
And that’s in addition to the record-breaking selloff that began in March, when the S stocks traded above 1,800.
That is also the highest in the past three months.
The index is down more than 1,000 points since the first full-day data update on June 20.
A week later, on Wednesday, the S stock market was up almost 7 percent, according to FactSet.
But that was only after the S.&.
stocks had already hit record highs for the week.
The Nasdaq is up about 2 percent.
The Nasdaq composite is up 7.2 percent.
All of these points are a sign that investors are not losing sleep over the recent selloff.
The market is still up, and this time around the selloff will not come and go like it did in February and March.
This week’s gains have not been driven by fears about a potential recession.
They have been driven largely by the economy, which is in better shape than many people expected, especially when it comes to the economy and the recovery from the financial crisis.