The Dow Jones Industrial Average headed for its fifth straight week of losses on Friday as investors remain cautious amid the war between Russia and Ukraine.

The Dow rose about 120 points, helped by gains in Boeing and Goldman Sachs. The S&P 500 rose 0.1%. The technology-focused Nasdaq Composite fell about 0.5%.

The Dow is headed for its fifth straight week of losses as the Russia-Ukraine war continues to be an overhang on financial markets. The S&P and Nasdaq are heading for their second straight week of losses.

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Week to date, the Dow is down about 0.9%. Meanwhile, the S&P is down roughly 1.5%, and the Nasdaq is off by 1.6% this week.

On Friday, Rivian slipped 5% after missing estimates for the fourth quarter on the top and bottom lines, while DocuSign sank 19% after issuing weak guidance for the first quarter and fiscal year.

Certain tech names dragged on the Nasdaq on Friday and continued their weakness since Monday. Zoom Video fell 3%, bringing its weekly losses to more than 7%. Meta Platforms fell 2.5% and is down more than 5% since Monday.

Russian President Vladimir Putin said Friday “certain positive shifts” have occurred in the talks between the Kremlin and Ukraine. Meanwhile, President Volodymyr Zelenskyy reportedly said Ukraine has reached a “strategic turning point” in its war with Russia.

“The S&P 500’s -12% decline from its peak suggests much of the froth has been taken out,” said Savita Subramanian, equity and quant strategist at Bank of America Securities. “Stocks are largely pricing in the geopolitical shock, where the S&P 500 fell 9% from peak-to-trough since Russia-Ukraine headlines in early Feb, similar to a typical 7-8% fall in prior macro/geopolitical events.”

The moves came despite another day of higher energy prices. West Texas Intermediate crude, the U.S. benchmark, rose 1.4% to $107.46 while international standard Brent crude moved 1.6% higher to $111.04. To be sure, crude prices are well off the highs seen earlier in the week.

Metals prices except for copper fell sharply. Palladium futures tumbled 4% to $2,803.50 an ounce. Agricultural commodity prices turned mixed and bond yields were mostly higher, though only slightly.

Tensions continued to heat up on the Ukraine situation, with U.S. President Joe Biden expected to call for an end to Russia’s status as a preferred trade partner. Also, Congress passed a funding bill that includes $14 billion of Ukraine aid.

Investors received more concerning inflation news Thursday, as the Bureau of Labor Statistics reported that the consumer price index rose 7.9% in February, even more than expected and the highest level since January 1982. CPI gained month-over-month 0.8%, above estimates of 0.7% for the month, translating to a 0.8% decline in real average hourly earnings for workers.

Treasury Secretary Janet Yellen offered little consolation on the inflation front, telling CNBC that she expects price increases to be a fact of life in the U.S. for another year.

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