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Day traders used to anxiously await FOMC announcements. Not anymore.
Shares of U.S. Steel and AK Steel, surged Wednesday after the largest U.S. steel manufacturer, Nucor, unveiled a bullish industry outlook for the rest of 2016.
The U.S. steel market is rallying as tarriffs on Chinese imports begin to raise prices.
The S&P 500 closed within reach of its all-time high again as crude oil settled at its highest since last summer.
Shares of the steelmaker heat up after investment bank raises its rating to Outperform.
Price protections and stabilizing production should provide a much needed tailwind.
The months-long rally for the biggest U.S. steelmakers comes to an abrupt halt as analysts predict a decline in global metal prices.
Metals have proved hard to read recently, but here's how to react.
TheStreet's Jim Cramer says Nucor is his pick in the steel industry.
Jim Cramer says he's not a fan of auto stocks, because he thinks the younger generation is relying on services like Uber.
A fabulous share-price recovery comes largely off its "Carnegie Way" strategy to pare down costs.
Charts show SLX faces a pullback after rallying 50%+ since January.
TheStreet’s Jim Cramer says Nucor is a best of breed stock in the steel sector, and can be bought for the long term.
But perhaps it's best to wait until the Fed storm passes.
As Republicans increasingly begin to talk tariffs and leveling the international trading landscape, no company stands to benefit like AK Steel.
U.S. steelmakers are making enormous strides in 2016, but AK Steel appears best positioned to ride the rising tide of commodity and oil prices.
Be prepared to either drop them or sit through volatility.
A significant rebound in oil and metal prices could be putting these 3 on track for sustainable growth -- and big gains for shareholders.
The big U.S. steelmakers have been getting hammered over the past year, but a recent spike in oil and metal prices may signal a turnaround.
U.S. steelmakers are surging as shareholders regain confidence that oil-and-gas companies -- once staple customers in the steel industry -- can rebound on rising oil prices.
The Pittsburgh steelmaker's having another rough day in trading Tuesday.
Some have been able to weather the storm of depressed prices, cheaper imports, and reduced demand from China and oil-and-gas customers better than others.
The Canton, Ohio-based steelmaker may be in more trouble than last week's earnings suggested.
It's earnings season for the troubled U.S. steel producers, and shareholders are not happy.
As steelmakers burn cash and idle mills, these names must be on any list of distressed companies.
Borrowing seemed like a good idea at the time. It wasn't.
The question now is if there are many funds like this one.