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Caterpillar reports earnings that fell short of expectations, and lowers its midpoint 2016 revenue outlook.
American Airlines reported a first-quarter profit on Friday that exceeded analysts' estimates as cheap fuel continued to prop up its bottom line.
AutoNation's Mike Jackson tells CNBC the company missed earnings estimates because of "epic, biblical hail storms" last month in Texas.
Analysts expected Google-parent Alphabet to report earnings of about $7.97 a share on $20.37 billion in revenue, according to Thomson Reuters.
Microsoft reported quarterly earnings missed analysts' expectations, while revenues came basically in line.
Starbucks shares plummeted more than 4 percent Thursday after the company announced earnings that missed Wall Street expectations.
General Motors CFO Chuck Stevens tells CNBC the strong start to 2016 is just the beginning.
Verizon reported quarterly earnings that was in line with analysts' expectations on Thursday, but revenue came in a little light.
Under Armour posted a 30 percent jump in revenue, helped by strong demand for its sports apparel and launches of new running and basketball shoes.
Travelers reported a 17 percent drop in profit on Thursday as catastrophe losses nearly doubled, mainly due to hail storms in Texas in late March.
Blackstone reported lower-than-expected income of 31 cents per share for the first quarter as choppy financial markets dragged on investment returns.
American Express reported a beat on both the top and bottom line on Wednesday as it saw an increase in customer acquisition.
Yum shares went higher Wednesday after the company announced better than expected earnings and China growth.
United Continental reported first-quarter earnings that topped analyst estimates, sending its shares higher in after-hours trade.
Coca-Cola's quarterly sales fell 4 percent, marking a year of decline, as a strong dollar eroded the value of sales in markets outside the U.S.
Yahoo announced earnings and revenue Tuesday that slightly topped analyst estimates.
Intel's CEO has a big problem: The company announced a 11% cut in its workforce by 2017.
Johnson & Johnson also saw earnings beating and revenue matching estimates. The health-care giant also raised its yearly outlook.
UnitedHealth reported a 14 percent rise in profit helped by strength in its Optum business which offers health care services and drug benefit plans.
IBM reported a beat on both the top and bottom line as the company saw continued growth in its cloud revenue.
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