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Toll Brothers, the largest U.S. luxury homebuilder, reported an 8.8 percent rise in quarterly revenue as it sold homes at higher prices.
Deere posted lower earnings as a weak agricultural sector and soft demand in the North American energy sector slowed equipment sales.
Investors will have to be patient, Joseph Feldman of Telsey Advisory Group says.
Restaurant Brands reported a better-than-expected profit as menu items such as Burger King's new flavors of chicken fries boosted sales.
AIG reported a larger-than-expected quarterly loss and that it is adding a Carl Icahn-linked board member.
CBS said it saw a 6.2 percent rise in quarterly revenue driven by higher revenue from content licensing and distribution.
With its stock up 7 percent this year and Warren Buffett boosting his stake, Deere will reporting earnings Friday. Analysts are cautious.
Thanks in part to lower gas prices and improved employment, Pepsi saw convenience store sales pop 6% in its latest quarter.
Time Inc. also forecast revenue growth between 1 percent and 5 percent in 2016.
The electric automaker reported a fourth-quarter loss of 87 cents per share, but its shares got a boost from delivery guidance.
Twitter said its adjusted monthly active users were 305 million for the fourth quarter, down from 307 million in the previous quarter.
Whole Foods reported quarterly earnings and revenue that beat analysts' expectations on Wednesday.
Cisco reported a better-than-expected quarterly profit, helped by higher demand for its routers and security products.
Walt Disney beat earnings expectations, bolstered by "Star Wars," but operating income in its key cable networks unit fell.
Christine Short of Estimize takes a look at five companies with the biggest negative revisions ahead of this week’s earnings.
21st Century Fox reported quarterly earnings that met analyst expectations, but revenue that fell short of estimates.
Tableau reported fourth-quarter earnings that beat estimates on Thursday, but the stock plummeted double digits in after-hours trading.
LinkedIn said it projects first-quarter revenue of around $820 million, but Wall Street had expected about $868.3 million.
The global media company posted mixed results on Thursday, citing foreign currency fluctuations and lower print advertising revenues.
The wearable camera maker's sales fell 31 percent from the previous year and its guidance for the current quarter missed expectations.
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