What the stock market is doing this week: Gamestop shares plunge 2% as stocks tumble on stock market collapse

Gamestops stock market crash sparked a rally by retailers that brought in new customers and fueled new sales in the first week of the holiday shopping season.

But it left many consumers scrambling for bargains, with sales of many consumer staples like gas, food and other staples down over the past two weeks.

Here are some of the most popular items in the stock markets this week, and their prices: • GameStop stocks plunged 3% Monday after the retailer reported a record low sales for the week ending Dec. 26.

The retailer reported record low first-quarter sales of just 1.1 million for the year, but analysts said they expect that number to rise in the second quarter.

Gamestore shares are down more than 50% this year.

• NCLH stock dropped 5.7% after its stock dropped more than 25% on Tuesday.

The stock has seen a big decline since late December.

 • TSLA stock has plunged more than 18% in 2017, with its shares down more that 75% since late 2016.

TSA and the TSA’s Office of Security and Investigations are investigating the death of a TSA employee in Florida on Nov. 12.

The company’s stock dropped 6% on the news.

• NEXTEKA stock dropped 3.9% on Monday after a federal appeals court in New York ruled that the state can’t require drugstores to provide health care for employees at work.

Nathan Wiese, NextEka’s chief financial officer, said Monday that the company was considering the court’s decision and is still weighing the matter.

More from The Hill: Tobacco companies push for ban on new nicotine products to keep profits high, but it’s not easy: Health officials, industry and tobacco companies are pushing to pass a bill that would prevent tobacco companies from marketing new nicotine-containing products that can be smoked, vaporized or snorted. 

A federal appeals panel on Monday sided with a coalition of health care and consumer groups who argue the ban could discourage smokers from quitting tobacco and would hurt the economy.

Read more: How the ‘Crazy’ Tobacco Ban could affect you: Here’s how the bill would impact you:”This is not a case of a bill for a legislative fix,” said Christopher S. Wiedefeld, an attorney with the law firm Beck & Garrison who argued the case for the plaintiffs in the case.

“It’s an argument for a law that will have an effect on people’s lives, including health care.”

The tobacco companies argued that the new ban would discourage smokers, particularly young ones, from quitting and cost the industry millions of dollars in sales.

They also argued that people who quit cigarettes could get addicted to the nicotine and could harm themselves or others. 

But the panel of judges agreed that the bill could have a significant negative impact on the economy, said John W. Williams, a professor at the University of California, San Francisco. 

The bill would also prohibit new tobacco products that are not already on the market, such as e-cigarettes.