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KiplingerJun 03, 2020
All 30 Dow Stocks Ranked: The Pros Weigh In
The Dow Jones Industrial Average - that group of 30 blue-chip behemoths with long track records of outperformance - is trailing the other major indexes by a wide margin this year.

But the Dow's 30 stocks are starting to catch up.

The DJIA is down nearly 10% year-to-date. That compares unfavorably with the S&P 500's drop of less than 5%, to say nothing of the Nasdaq Composite's rise of more than 7%. Since the market's bottom in March, however, it's essentially a three-way tie. The Dow, S&P 500 and Nasdaq are all up about 40%.

If you want to ride the coattails of the Dow's accelerating revival, just remember that not all Dow stocks are created equal. Each index component has a solid pedigree. However, their short- to intermediate-term prospects diverge widely.

If you want to pick and choose among the bluest of blue chips, you can look at this full list of 30 Dow stocks that we've sorted by analysts' average recommendation. Here's how it works: S&P Global Market Intelligence surveys analysts' stock calls and scores them on a five-point scale, where 1.0 equals a Strong Buy and 5.0 is a Strong Sell. Scores between 3.5 and 2.5 translate into a Hold recommendation. Any score lower than 2.5 means that analysts, on average, rate the stock as being Buy-worthy. The closer a score gets to 1.0, the better.

Read on as we show you how Wall Street's analysts rate all 30 Dow stocks right now - and what they have to say about them.

SEE ALSO: 20 Best Stocks to Buy Now for the Next Bull Market

CNBC FinanceJun 03, 2020
Here's what happened to the stock market on Wednesday
Better-than-expected data sent stocks flying as traders bet the worst from the economic slowdown is in the rear-view mirror.

MarketWatch MarketPulseJun 03, 2020
Stocks open higher, aim for fourth day of gains after private-sector jobs report is better than feared
U.S. stocks rose at the start of trade Wednesday as investors focused on signs of a rebounding global economy and a report from payroll firm ADP, which showed far fewer private-sector job losses in May than economists were expecting. The Dow Jones Industrial Average rose 222 points, or 0.9%, to 25,965, the S&P 500 index gained 21 points, or 0.7% to about 3,102 and the Nasdaq Composite index advanced 26 points, or 0.3% to trade at 9,640. ADP said the private sector shed 2.76 million jobs in May, below economists expectations of 8.66 million losses, according to Econoday, compared to 19.56 million job losses in April. U.S. stocks were also following the lead of global indices, which rose earlier Wednesday after a private gauge of China's services sector showed it hitting a near 10-year high as it returned to expansion last month. Investors also continued to shrug off a wave of protests across American cities against police violence toward people of color, which have led to clashes with police and incidents of looting.

Market Pulse Stories are Rapid-fire, short news bursts on stocks and markets as they move. Visit MarketWatch.com for more information on this news.

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