SEOUL, South Korea (AP) — Shares in Europe and Asia were mixed Tuesday as the afterglow from Wall Street’s overnight rally faded. Japan’s benchmark Nikkei 225 index lost 0.7 percent, giving up early gains as the yen strengthened against the U.S. dollar.

KEEPING SCORE: Germany’s DAX shed 0.2 percent to 12,263.61 and the CAC 40 of France fell 0.1 percent to 5,136.45. Britain’s FTSE 100 was wobbling in and out of negative territory, edging 0.1 percent higher in early trading to 7,171.21. S&P futures lost 0.5 percent and Dow futures were 0.6 percent lower, auguring a downbeat start for trading on Wall Street.

ASIA’S DAY: Japan’s Nikkei 225 lost 0.7 percent to 21,244.68 after gaining more than 1.0 percent earlier in the day. Hong Kong’s Hang Seng index added 1.4 percent to 29,884.06 and the Shanghai Composite Index advanced 1.0 percent to 3,185.86. South Korea’s Kospi rose 1.1 percent to 2,395.19. Australia’s S&P/ASX 200 rose 0.6 percent to 5,855.90. Share benchmarks in Southeast Asia and New Zealand were all higher.

WHERE THINGS STAND: Sentiment is jittery after it took just nine days for stocks to plunge 10 percent from their latest peak, which was reached on Jan. 26. A drop of that size is known on Wall Street as a market “correction.” According to LPL Financial, it was the swiftest move from a record high to a correction in the history of the S&P 500. The index rose 1.5 percent Friday but still wound up with its worst weekly loss in more than two years.

ANALYST’S TAKE: A key question is whether the correction has already hit bottom, said Jingyi Pan, a market strategist at IG. “Nevertheless, the worst is likely not over for this week for the simple reason that we have U.S. CPI sitting as a mammoth event risk this week,” said Pan, referring to the Wednesday release of U.S. consumer price index data for January.

JAPAN OUTLOOK: Japan is due to release fourth quarter GDP data on Wednesday. The government looks likely to keep Bank of Japan Gov. Haruhiko Kuroda on as central bank chief for another term. But the decision on the BOJ governorship comes at a time when concern is growing over the central bank’s strategy for eventually winding down its massive monetary stimulus.

OIL: Benchmark U.S. crude rose 15 cents to $59.44 per barrel in electronic trading on the New York Mercantile Exchange. It gained 9 cents to $59.29 a barrel on Monday. Brent crude, used to price international oils, advanced 39 cents to $62.98 per barrel in London.

CURRENCIES: The dollar slipped to 107.68 yen from 108.66 yen. The euro rose to $1.2322 from $1.2289.

___

MATTEL LOOKS TO ADVANCE FROM UNO TO DOS

Struggling toymaker Mattel is looking to revitalize its nearly 50-year-old card game Uno with an update named, unsurprisingly, Dos.  Dos has similar rules as Uno, except players make two piles of cards and can throw down two cards at a time instead of one. The toy maker’s revenue fell 11 percent last year, hurt by the bankruptcy filing of Toys R Us and the changing tastes of kids.

WORLD SHARES MIXED AS WALL STREET RALLY LOSES MOMENTUM

Shares in Europe and Asia were mixed Tuesday as the afterglow from Wall Street’s overnight rally faded. Germany’s DAX shed 0.2 percent to 12,263.61, S&P futures lost 0.5 percent and Dow futures were 0.6 percent lower, Japan’s Nikkei 225 lost 0.7 percent to 21,244.68 and Hong Kong’s Hang Seng index added 1.4 percent to 29,884.06

WINNERS AND LOSERS UNDER MEDICARE DRUG PLAN IN TRUMP BUDGET

Some Medicare beneficiaries would face higher prescription drug costs under President Donald Trump’s budget even as the sickest patients save thousands of dollars, a complex trade-off that may make it harder to sell Congress on the plan in an election year.

TRUMP’S HIGH-SPENDING BUDGET REVERSES LONGTIME GOP DOGMA

President Donald Trump unveiled a $4.4 trillion budget plan Monday that envisions steep cuts to America’s social safety net but mounting spending on the military, formally retreating from last year’s promises to balance the federal budget.

ANALYSIS: TRUMP POLICY SEES ONLY GOOD IN BORROWING, DEBT

One clear principle runs through President Donald Trump’s emerging economic policy: Debt is good. When defending a tax plan or laying out his budget, the man who once called himself “the king of debt” is trying to persuade Americans there’s no price to pay for running trillion-dollar budget deficits over the next few years.