DJIA: 25,989.30 (+2.84%)
NASDAQ: 7,407.00 (+0.68%)
S&P 500: 2,781.00 (+2.13%)
Gold: 1,210.20 (-1.87%)
Copper: 273.60 (-2.53%)
Crude Oil: 59.85 (-5.21%)
Stock Rover V7.2 Released
Stock Rover is pleased to announce the general release of V7.2. Users who log into Stock Rover will receive the new release automatically. There are three parts to the new release: new metrics, new chartable indicators and metrics that now have histories. To learn more about the new release click here .
For Premium Plus users we have created a new Stock Rover Ratings view that shows the proprietary Stock Rover ratings of stocks in the Table. Stock Rover ratings rates stocks against their peers in growth, valuation, efficiency, dividends, and momentum. You can add this view to your table via the Library Import  option.
The number of job openings  has exceeded the number of unemployed workers  since March, with September having 7.11 million job openings and 5.964 million unemployed workers for a gap of 1.265 million, down from August’s gap of 1.386 million. The number of job openings decreased by 284,000 in September from an upwardly revised high of 7.3 million jobs in August, with fewer openings for business services (-118,000), finance (-82,000), and state and local government (-67,000). The quits rate, which tracks workers who voluntarily leave a job, remained at a 17-year high of 2.4% (3.6 million), layoffs and discharges were relatively constant at 1.1% (1.7 million), and “other” separations (e.g. retirement, disability) were steady at 365,000.
In their November meeting  the Federal Open Markets Committee (FOMC) decided by a unanimous vote to leave the federal funds rate at 2 – 2.25%. They maintained their economic assessment that the labor market continued to strengthen, that economic activity rose at a strong rate, and that household spending grew strongly, but they noted that business fixed investment growth had moderated. The next Beige Book  containing collected commentary from all federal reserve districts on current economic conditions will be issued on December 5th, two weeks before the next FOMC meeting on December 18th and 19th. Based on previous assessments, the FOMC is expected to raise rates by 0.25% in December.
Increases of +0.7% and +0.6% for final demand services and goods, respectively, pushed wholesale inflation  up +0.6% (+2.8% Y/Y) in October compared to a +0.2% (+2.6% Y/Y) increase in September. Removing the effects of the more volatile food, energy and trade sectors brings October’s price index to a +0.2% (+2.8% Y/Y) gain compared to a +0.4% (+2.9% Y/Y) gain in September. On a yearly basis, goods prices fell for foods (-0.7%) but rose for energy (+12.5%). The trade margins received by wholesalers and retailers rose +1.5% overall for the year, with rising margins for building materials (+9.1%), food and alcohol (+8.3%), and garden and farm equipment (+6.4%), and falling margins for gas stations (-9.8%), TV and video (-8.9%), and floor coverings (-6.0%).
Upcoming Economic Reports:
Wednesday November 14 – Consumer Price Index
Thursday November 15 – Retail Sales