U.S. stock futures were lower Monday morning after the major averages kicked off 2024 with a down week, as traders kept an eye on Boeing shares. Dow Jones Industrial Average futures fell by 130 points, or 0.more than 3%. S&P 500 and Nasdaq-100 futures added about 0.1% and 0.2%, respectively. Boeing fell more than 6% in the premarket following the temporary grounding of dozens of Boeing 737 Max 9 aircrafts for inspections, after a section of an Alaska Airlines flight blew out. Wall Street is coming off its first losing week in 10 as mega-cap tech stocks such as Apple underperformed, and Treasury yields rose. The Dow Jones Industrial Average dropped 1.5% for the week, and the S&P 500 slid 0.6%. The tech-heavy Nasdaq Composite posted its worst weekly performance since September, falling 3.25%. Apple shares slid roughly 6% last week. The yield on the 10-year Treasury yield swung back above 4%. Markets consolidated after the year-end rally, following a dovish pivot from the Federal Reserve, had investors concerned equities are now overbought. A hot December jobs report, as well as Fed meeting minutes this week that indicated elevated uncertainty around the path of rate cuts, added to those worries. “I do think attitudes are probably getting a little too enthusiastic,” read a Friday note from Chris Verrone, head of macro and technical research at Strategas. “That may need to get dealt with via some type of a consolidation or correction in the first quarter.” Still, Verrone added: “But generally speaking, the trend is good and momentum is behind this market.” This week, traders will get greater clarity into the path of rate cuts from the central bank. The December consumer price index is set for release Thursday, while the producer price index is due out on Friday, will show whether the Fed’s efforts to bring inflation down to its 2% are taking hold. The latest corporate earnings season will kick off Friday with results from big banks Bank of AmericaCitigroupJPMorgan Chase and Wells Fargo. Dow component UnitedHealth is also reporting. Results from BlackRock and Delta Air Lines are also on deck. Traders will also keep an eye on Washington as lawmakers try to avoid a government shutdown. On Sunday, congressional leaders announced a deal establishing a $1.59 trillion in top-line spending. U.S. Treasury yields held steady on Monday as investors looked to key economic data slated for this week, including fresh inflation insights that could affect the direction of interest rates. The yield on the 10-year Treasury was higher by less than 1 basis point at 4.038%. The 2-year Treasury yield was last less than 1 basis point lower to 4.389%. Hong Kong market led losses in Asia-Pacific on Monday, followed by China stocks which dropped after shadow banking conglomerate Zhongzhi Enterprise Group filed for bankruptcy liquidation late Friday. The Hang Seng index plunged over 2% in its final hour as healthcare stocks fell, while mainland China’s CSI 300 dropped 1.29% to close at 3,472.19. In Australia, the S&P/ASX 200 fell 0.50% to close at 7,451.50, while South Korea’s Kospi lost 0.4%, ending at 2,567.82. The small-cap Kosdaq was up 0.11%, finishing at 879.34 and hitting its highest level since Sept. 19. Japan’s markets are closed for a public holiday, and will resume trading on Tuesday. Oil prices fell by more than 3% on Monday on sharp price cuts by top exporter Saudi Arabia and a rise in OPEC output, offsetting supply concerns generated by escalating geopolitical tension in the Middle East. Brent crude slid 3.49%, or $2.75, to $76.01 a barrel while U.S. West Texas Intermediate crude futures shed 3.89%, or $2.87, to $70.94. Gold prices fell to a three-week low on Monday as the dollar held on to last week’s gains and Treasury yields remained elevated on fading hopes of an early Federal Reserve rate cut, with markets looking ahead to U.S. inflation data this week. Spot gold was down 1.2% at $2,020.69 per ounce, near its lowest level since Dec. 18. U.S. gold futures fell 1.1% to $2,026.80.