Ultrashort DJ-UBS Crude Oil Proshares (SCO)
$20.91 0.45 (2.11%)
17:46 EDT SCO Stock Quote Delayed 30 Minutes
Previous Close $21.36
Market Cap 204.71M
PE Ratio -
Volume (Avg. Vol.) 2.86M
Day's Range 20.48 - 21.61
52-Week Range 11.17 - 67.35
Dividend & Yield N/A (N/A)
SCO Stock Predictions, Articles, and Ultrashort DJ-UBS Crude Oil Proshares News
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The black stuff fell below the March nadir on Thursday to close at $42.23 -- a level that hasn't been seen since early 2009.
The People's Bank of China ordered a surprise devaluation of the yuan, helping to send U.S. stocks including Apple (AAPL) tumbling on Tuesday.
Investors just weathered their longest losing streak in four years as the Fed gets ready to raise interest rates on strong job gains.
The NYSE's problems were reportedly internal, not a cyber attack, but it still sent volatility spiking and reinforced the perception that the market is more fragile than it appears.
A revived bailout possibility for Greece lifted investor spirits, but with that situation on hold until Sunday, all eyes will be on Thursday's jobs report.
Greece dominated headlines once again as talks neared a breaking point on Thursday. In the background: an important ruling on Obamacare, and a surge in consumer spending.
Stocks moved lower Wednesday as dreams of an easy resolution to the Greek debt standoff came crashing back to reality.
All of the hype leading up to Wednesday's policy announcement was met with more of the same from the Fed. Stocks yawned in response.
Stocks wilt in a low-volume day as Greek's negotiations near the deadline, and as the Fed's policy meeting and potential rate hike draw close.
The U.S. stock market is finally starting to feel the dual pressures of the eurozone and our situation here at home. Play with the bears via these stocks and funds.
Eurozone bond action Wednesday sent Treasury yields up to their highest point since November, sending bank stocks like BofA (BAC) and Citigroup (C) higher.
A dramatic overnight plunge in Shanghai helped set the tone for a lackluster Thursday that saw U.S. stocks dip into the red.
Greece headlines and a late surge in tech helped drive markets higher on Wednesday, but Tuesday's breakdown still lingers as a negative omen.
The Federal Reserve moved its 'dot plot' estimates south, surprising Wall Street and leading to strong gains on Wednesday. The question now: Will the gains stick?
It's been almost a decade since the price of money actually increased; but in as little as three months, it could start rising again.
Poor economic news sent the broader markets higher Monday, and lower crude prices failed to hamper energy stocks
It's almost forbidden to say this out loud with sentiment so bubbly, but things are looking recession-y on several measures.
The Nasdaq Composite hit its 10th straight gain Tuesday, led largely by Apple (AAPL) -- a rare feat, but one without a positive indication.
Trading was relatively quiet today as the markets looked ahead to a Saturday deadline to solve the Greece crisis and Federal Reserve Chairman's address to Congress.
Shaky economic data, dropping earnings expectations and continued risk of a Greek exit from the eurozone kept markets on edge Thursday.
From Smarter Analyst