Take a look at some of Friday morning's early movers:
In 2012, Boeing deliveries should jump at least 10 percent, driven especially by the much anticipated 737 MAX aircraft, analyst Jason Gursky of Citigroup told CNBC on Thursday.
Stocks rebounded from earlier losses to finish narrowly mixed Thursday, with the S&P adding small gains to the New Year rally, ahead of a key government employment report. Stocks had been under pressure earlier in the session amid ongoing jitters over the European debt crisis and a decline in the euro to its lowest level since September 2010.
A look ahead of Boeing's plans for 2012, with Jason Gursky, Citigroup aerospace & defense analyst.
Credit Suisse says Mitt Romney is the best candidate for the defense industry, but some companies aren't waiting to see who wins the 2012 election, reports CNBC's Jane Wells. Brian Ruttenbur, Morgan Keegan & Co., and Cai von Rumohr, Cowen & Co., discuss whether defense stocks are poised to fall or rise.
Boeing has told its employees that it plans to close its massive defense plant in Wichita, Kan., before the end of 2013 in a bid to cut costs in a tight market for defense spending.
Stocks eased off their highs in the final minutes of trading, but still finished the first trading day of 2012 with a bang, as Wall Street cheered a handful of better-than-expected economic reports from around the world.
Futures soared, pointing to a sharply higher open on the first trading day of the New Year as investors were encouraged by a manufacturing report from China.
Wall Street stocks closed higher Friday as the S&P 500 rallied for a fourth straight day and turned positive for the year after a run of better-than-expected economic data.
Stocks picked up some momentum into the afternoon session, as banks gained more than 2 percent and Wall Street shook off fears of a global economic slowdown.
Boeing set to end 2011 with its worst performance against Airbus in 40 years, and Toyota predicts a rebound in 2012. CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports.
Futures pointed to a higher open for Wall Street as investors looked for more indications on the strength of the U.S. economic recovery and whether the latest proposal to solve the European sovereign debt crisis will prove effective.
Hexcel is one aerospace play to consider, Cramer says.
Out of the blue-chip stocks that saw an increased dividend Monday, “Fast Money” pro Guy Adami liked one of them: Pfizer.
A fresh round of concern over European debt combined with some downbeat news out of the technology sector to send U.S. stocks sharply lower Monday.
The Department of Transportation released their latest air travel report from October, with CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
US stock index futures pointed to a lower open on Wall Street Monday as credit rating agency Moody's Investors Service said it still expects to review its ratings on all European Union sovereign credit in the first quarter of next year, adding that last week's agreement by European policymakers offered few new measures to resolve the region's debt crisis.
insight on the new contract that prevents work stoppages for the next five years, with James Albaugh, Boeing Commercial Airplanes president/CEO, who explains the NLRB case against Boeing is widely expected to be dropped, with CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
A global corporation is no less likely to make questionable executive hiring decisions as the average small business, and CEOs of major corporations have the short tenures on their resumes to prove it.
Stocks erased most of their earlier gains to finish near the flatline in thin trading Friday, as investors booked profits ahead of the weekend following a robust rally all week. Still, all three major averages posted an impressive gain of over 7 percent for the week.