Updated November 25, 2018 08:37:30When Boston Market (BOM) futures traded on the NYSE last week fell below $5.00, investors were worried about the long-term outlook.
But this is a sign of how markets are becoming less stable.
In the short term, the market is trading at $3.10, a level it’s not seen since July.
But it was still above the previous record low set on Nov. 10.
The market has traded this low in all of its five-day running.
On average, the price has moved up by just over one percentage point.
And while that’s good news, it means there’s more risk to keep the price steady.
It’s possible that investors were looking for a long-run trend to drive their decisions.
That’s what happened last year when the market traded at $4.85 per share.
In March, the stock was trading for just $3 per share at the time.
That price has since dropped back to around $3 a share.
If that trend continues, the current situation could have a lasting effect on the market, says John Wurz, a market strategist at J.P. Morgan Securities in Chicago.
For now, traders are holding their breath.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average (DJIA) is up more than 700 points since the beginning of the year, but that’s still only about 0.2 percent of the Dow Jones’ total.
The S&P 500 (SPX) is down just about 2 percent, and the Nasdaq Composite (CAC) is just 0.3 percent lower.
In other words, the Dow is still up, but not nearly as much.
The S&p 500 is up 9 percent so far this year, compared to 5 percent gains over the same period last year.
That suggests that the market’s performance is still improving.
But investors are looking for more upside than what’s on offer right now.
Investors aren’t taking risks yetThe big fear is that investors are waiting for the next big move in the markets, says J.W. Chivers, managing director of investment banking at Credit Suisse in New York.
That could happen if the markets continue to strengthen, or if more volatility occurs.
It could also signal that investors should be willing to take a risk on the future.
There’s an expectation that the U.S. economy could start to pick up quickly if the U