When it comes to stocks, how to bet on China and stocks that are not?

The Dow Jones Industrial Average closed the week at 19,907.90, up 0.9% on the year and more than double its 50-day moving average of 13,624.94.

The S&P 500 gained 0.3%, while the Nasdaq added 0.4%.

The Nasdaq has lost more than 100% of its value over the last five years.

For all of the talk about China and the economy, the big story on Wall Street is China’s stock market performance.

The stock market in China is booming.

China’s economy is growing.

And the stock market has been in freefall.

That is why some are now calling for China to be allowed to take back its market capitalization.

This week, that demand grew even louder.

On Monday, Chinese President Xi Jinping said he is open to opening up markets in China, even if it means selling off the country’s currency.

The Chinese government is in charge of the countrys economy, so what he’s talking about is selling off some of its assets.

China’s market capitalizations are bigger than the combined assets of the US, UK, Canada, Germany, France, Italy, Japan, Spain, Portugal, and Brazil.

The Dow, which had its best week since September 2014, had an average closing price of $11,894.85.

The S&P 500, which has outperformed the S&p 500 nearly every day this year, had a closing price that was $15,857.70.

For a full list of the top 100 stocks in the Dow, click here.

The Nasher, which is closely watched by investors as a gauge of the strength of a particular stock, has a close price of just $12,788.46.

The Russell 2000, which tracks the S &p 500, had its average closing prices of $13,856.62 and its closing price in January was $16,732.40.

The Nasdaq had an annualized closing price above $17,000 in December.

The markets are expected to rise again this week, and it’s worth noting that this is the fourth straight week that the Dow Jones closed higher.

The U.S. market is also in free fall.

The Dow fell more than 2%, while stocks in Europe and Japan saw their closing prices fall more than 8%.

For a full chart of the markets, click the link below:The Dow Jones industrial average is a measure of the performance of the S, P and S&apx industrial markets.

The index is compiled using information from Thomson Reuters and FactSet.

The average is calculated by adding up the performance over the past 20 sessions.