On Tuesday, the Dow plunged 567 points at the opening bell and briefly sank into correction territory before roaring back.
U.S. stock markets bounced after a torrid opening today, bargain-hunters and gains for Apple pushing the tech-heavy Nasdaq and the Dow Jones Industrial Average into positive territory after two days of heavy losses.
Banks fared the worst as bond yields and interest rates nosedived.
At one point the Dow was down as much as 1,600 points.
They argue that the improving global economic outlook is a positive for stocks overall, but they said it could take some time before the market settles down.
MSCI's all-country index, however, was up 0.2 percent after four days in the red, boosted by Europe's gains - which were the third largest of the year - and those in Japan and Asian emerging markets. The index has since rallied more than 8,000 points in a little more than a year's time, reaching its peak on January 26 this year at 26,616.71.
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The Dow finished down 4.6% at 24,345.75.
The Standard & Poor's 500 index, the benchmark most professional investors and many index funds use, skidded 113.19 points, or 4.1 percent, to 2,648.94. The swings came one day after the steepest drop in 6 1/2 years.
The FTSE 100 also tumbled by 193 points or 2.64 percent to 7141 points, the lowest level it has been since April 2017. The euro was trading at $1.2384.
The selloff striking fear in investors' hearts began last Friday when bright U.S. non-farm payrolls data sparked concern that inflation will reappear this year - and that the Federal Reserve will in response raise borrowing costs more quickly than anticipated.
The original trigger for the US stock market sell-off was a sharp rise in USA bond yields late last week, after data showed US wages increasing at the fastest pace since 2009.
Commodities remained gloomy, with oil and industrial metals all falling as the year's stellar start for risk assets rapidly soured. When bond yields rise, those stocks become less appealing to investors seeking income.
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"The rate market went from being the culprit, to the place For the next couple of days, the auctions are going to be important to watch".
"Now they are having to shift to an environment that looks like you'll have less central bank easing, rising inflation, rising interest rates and rising volatility". Experts have been warning that that wouldn't last forever.
Although the Dow's point loss is its biggest of all time, in percentage terms, its 5.6 per cent decline wasn't as big as its worst drop during the financial crisis. Stocks were down about 2% in Britain, Germany and France.
Banks had some of the biggest losses on the market Monday. "During the selloff you got the natural reaction of bond yields going up but the moment you get some stability, yields zoom up again", Ahmed said.
While some traders warn that a "buy the dip" mentality may be coming to an end after a nine-year stock rally, analysts who remain bullish say USA economic growth remains on track after running at an annualized 2.6 percent in the last quarter of 2017. Brent crude, the benchmark for worldwide oil prices, lost 76 cents, or 1.1 percent, to $66.86 a barrel in London.
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Australia's S&P/ASX 200 was up 1.0 per cent at 5,889.60. Heating oil dipped 3 cents to $1.99 a gallon. The S&P 500 rose 1.7% to 2,695. The Nasdaq climbed 148, or 2.1 percent, to 7,115.
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