The Dow lost 96 points, or 0.4 percent, to 25,554.
U.S. stocks jumped on Monday as the technology sector led a broad-based rebound following five straight sessions of losses, but a fall in Boeing's shares limited the Dow's advance after a deadly airline crash in Ethiopia.
Another big loss in Boeing pulled the Dow Jones Industrial Average lower for the second day running.
Coca-Cola Co dipped 0.1 percent after HSBC downgraded the soda maker's stock. Conversely, the industrials and consumer staples sectors underperformed.
Boeing fell 6.8 per cent after a second deadly crash involving one of its new 737 Max planes.
Sunday's crash of a Boeing 737 Max 8 aircraft operated by Ethiopian Airlines continued to pressure Boeing's stock Tuesday morning, with shares trading more than 3%.
MLB, MLBPA Agree To Single Trade Deadline, Changes To Roster Size
Position players will be allowed to pitch only in extra innings or when their team is ahead or behind by more than seven runs. Players may be placed and claimed on outright waivers after July 31st, but players may not be traded after that date.
Lori Loughlin Surrenders to Cops After Indictment for College Bribery Scandal
Magistrate Judge Steve Kim said Loughlin must limit her travel to the continental US and areas around Vancouver, Canada, for work. YouTuber Olivia Jade has unexpectedly ended up at the centre of a massive FBI fraud investigation regarding college admissions.
Barcelona's Dembele out for month after hamstring injury against Lyon
Messi opened the scoring with an audacious panenka penalty in the 18th minute, before striking a second time in the 78th minute. Lyon coach Bruno Genesio added: "Tonight Messi was in Champions League mode".
Overseas, the UK Parliament voted not to accept Prime Minister Theresa May's revised Brexit deal, which included what May called legally binding assurances with the European Union aimed at clarifying a contentious "Irish backstop" provision that would avoid a hard border between Ireland, an European Union member, and Northern Ireland, a part of the UK.
The S&P and NASDAQ finished higher for the 2nd day in a row. Both currencies saw muted reaction, with traders having mostly priced in the outcome. A key sales figure fell 2.2 percent in the period, worse than what analysts were expecting. A core reading of inflation, stripping out volatile food and energy prices, edged 0.1% higher, representing the smallest rise since August.
Trader Jeffrey Vazquez works on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange, Tuesday, March 12, 2019. The Nasdaq rose 55 points, or 0.7 per cent, to 7,463.
The Dow fell 68 points, or 0.3 percent, to 25,585. The Dow, which was down nearly 50 points points in Tuesday early trading, would have been trading higher if not for Boeing's losses. Signs of a supply crunch lingered and traders assessed the latest monthly USA government price and output forecasts and allowed recent comments from energy officials to hold. The Boeing 737-MAX 8 is also the same model that took off in October from Jakarta and crashed into the Java Sea a few minutes later, killing all 189 people onboard a Lion Air flight.
Bond prices rose. The yield on the 10-year Treasury note fell to 2.62 per cent. Global benchmark May Brent crude gained 9 cents, or 0.1%, to $66.67 a barrel on ICE Futures Europe, following a high at $67.39.
Wall Street's main indexes had posted five straight sessions of declines in the previous week, their biggest weekly fall since 2018-end.