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NEW YORK (CNNMoney) — U.S. stocks were poised to follow European stocks higher, a day after markets sold off on worries over debt and banking crisis in Europe.
The Dow Jones industrial average (), SP 500 ( ) and Nasdaq ( ) futures were all slightly higher early Tuesday morning. Stock futures indicate the possible direction of the markets when they open at 9:30 a.m. ET.
Trading could be choppy, with little U.S. economic or company news on tap. Investors will continue to monitor uncertainty in Europe, and Spain’s request for up to €100 billion ($125 billion) in assistance from the European Union its banking system.
As the situation in Spain heats up, bond yields have risen again to about 6.7%. Italian bond yields also rose Tuesday, remaining above the 6% benchmark — a warning sign that the country could need a bailout of its own.
Meanwhile in Greece, its elections this Sunday are seen as a pivotal moment that could determine if the country remains a member of the euro currency union.
U.S. stocks fell Monday, as an early rally quickly fizzled, sending all three indexes down more than 1%. Bank stocks were among the biggest losers, including Bank of America (Fortune 500), Citigroup ( , Fortune 500) and JPMorgan Chase ( , Fortune 500).,
World markets: European stocks rose in morning trading. Britain’s FTSE 100 () ticked up 0.4%, while the DAX ( ) in Germany added 0.7% and France’s CAC 40 ( ) was 0.6% higher
Asian markets closed lower Tuesday, after a rise the previous day on stronger economic readings out of China. The Shanghai Composite () fell 0.7%, while the Hang Seng ( ) in Hong Kong slid 0.4% and Japan’s Nikkei ( ) ended 1.0% in the red.
Economy: Before the bell, the Bureau of Labor Statistics will release import and export price data for May.
At 2 p.m. ET, the Treasury Department will release its monthly budget report. Investors will look for a repeat of last month, when the Treasury revealed a $59 billion surplus, the first monthly budget surplus since September 2008.
Companies: Apple (Fortune 500) shares were 1.6% lower on the day of its developer’s conference, as its announcement of the new MacBook Air and other products wasn’t enough to pull it from a recent slump. Shares lost another 1.1% in after-hours trading Monday, but were unchanged in early premarket trading Tuesday.,
Garmin (), the biggest GPS device maker, saw shares tumble more than 8% Monday after Apple unveiled its new iPhone maps feature. The stock slipped another 0.5% in after-hours trading.
Currencies and commodities: The dollar lost ground against the euro and the British pound, but rose slightly versus the Japanese yen.
Oil for July delivery continued to slide, losing 55 cents to $82.15 a barrel.
Gold futures for August delivery fell $6.50 $1,590.30 an ounce.
Bonds: The price on the benchmark 10-year U.S. Treasury was slightly lower, taking the yield up to 1.61% from 1.60% late Monday.