In the midst of the political and economic tumult, the stock market has begun to recover from the turmoil.
In fact, on Monday, the Dow Jones Industrial Average closed at an all-time high.
The S&P 500 index rose nearly 1 percent, the Nasdaq climbed 2.2 percent and the Nasd index jumped 2.7 percent.
The Nasdaq has been gaining steam, and on Monday was up more than 5 percent from its worst week in almost six years.
The Dow has topped 1,000 for the first time since October 2008.
The rally has been fueled by a number of factors.
First, President Donald Trump’s election has given many investors hope for economic growth.
Trump has called the economic recovery the biggest in U.S. history and promised to boost economic growth through a series of tax cuts, regulations and other policy measures.
Investors also have reason to be optimistic about the future.
The Federal Reserve is scheduled to raise interest rates again later this year, and a new Trump administration could signal a new era of economic growth for the United States.
It’s also possible that President Trump will sign a budget that would significantly increase spending on infrastructure and other programs.
Trump also has the backing of Republican legislators who have called for a tax overhaul that could raise billions of dollars for infrastructure projects.
The stock market also continues to rally.
On Monday, investors jumped on the news that the Dow was set to record its best weekly gain in more than three years, beating expectations and setting a new record.
The index gained nearly 1,400 points, or 2.6 percent, on the day.
The jump was led by the S&s Dow Jones Indices Inc., the S.&.
Dow Industrial Average, which rose more than 1,100 points, to 22,908.08.
The broad Nasdaq gained almost 1 percent to 5,569.88, and the Russell 2000, which is used for tracking U..
S.-based companies, rose more by more than 4 percent to 1,078.93.
The Russell 2000 was last up about 1 percent.
Wall Street is still experiencing the effects of the Brexit vote, but there is a bright spot for the U.K. market.
The pound has been on a tear, up almost 15 percent against the dollar since the vote and trading at $1.0976, up from $1,0952 a year ago.
The price of gold has also been rising, to about $1k an ounce, from less than $1 an ounce a year earlier.
The dollar has lost more than 2 percent against a basket of currencies since the Brexit referendum.
The British pound has gained more than 3 percent against its euro counterpart since the referendum.
In its most recent report on Tuesday, the Fed said the economy will expand at an annualized rate of 1.9 percent this year and 2.1 percent in 2018.
That’s up from an expected 1.6-percent expansion and a 2.3-percent increase in 2017.
The Fed expects inflation to be lower than the central bank’s 2 percent target, but it’s not too far off.
The U.k. has a long history of strong economic growth, and it may have another run at it with a weak U.N. climate, said Michael T. Osterholm, chief investment strategist at J.P. Morgan Asset Management.
“I think it’s a possibility,” Osterstein said.
“There’s a lot of talk that the U to come back stronger than it was.”