UPS slashed its earnings forecast for the year as it spends to boost capacity ahead of the holiday shopping season.» Read More
The cable giant is on track to benefit from growth of its broadband business, improved ratings for NBC and box-office hits.
Will ExxonMobil's exploration and production drought continue? That's the most pressing question facing the company ahead of second-quarter earnings.
As corporate earnings season passes the halfway point, results have been good enough but not particularly good, signaling that a strong surge in the second half could be elusive.
Merck reported second-quarter earnings on Tuesday that exceeded analysts' expectations, yet revenues fell on weak drug sales.
Sprint posted a wider quarterly loss due to hefty costs from shutting down its older Nextel network, although revenue grew as its customers spent more on wireless services.
Pfizer reported earnings slightly ahead of forecasts, as the largest U.S. drugmaker lines up a business split that could lead to the spin-off of its generics division.
Chrysler posted a 16 percent rise in second-quarter earnings and its CEO said he expects stronger numbers in the second half—though results are still expected to miss targets.
Both Pfizer and Merck are expected to report double-digit declines in top- and bottom-line growth when they announce earnings Tuesday.
Herbalife on Monday delivered its 18th straight earnings beat and raised its full-year guidance, but third-quarter guidance came in weaker.
Hertz reported a loss due to costs related to its Dollar Thrifty buyout, but adjusted profit beat expectations and the company forecast strong results for 2013.
Consumer products maker Newell Rubbermaid reported a better-than-expected quarter, helped by demand in Latin America and its efforts to boost productivity.
The online travel agency reported earnings and revenue that missed market expectations on Thursday.
Zynga said Thursday it will largely abandon its long-running efforts to build a real-money gaming business in the United States, prompting shares to drop.
It's the last heavy week of earnings, with five Dow components and 135 of the S&P 500 companies expected to report next week. From the oil giants to content companies, what to watch.
The world's biggest smartphone maker, reported a second quarter net profit that jumped 50 percent from a year earlier, but its mobile business shrank, underscoring concerns about flagging growth in the division.
Miner Cliffs Natural Resources reported a drop in second-quarter earnings as global iron ore prices slid, but the results topped forecasts. Shares rose after-hours.
Amazon reported earnings that fell short of Wall Street forecasts, as it continued to spend heavily on technology and content. The shares are off slightly in after-hours trading.
Starbucks raised its full-year outlook after delivering strong sales growth across the board for the third quarter. Shares rose after-hours.
Homebuilder PulteGroup's second-quarter profit missed analysts' expectation on increased expenses. Meanwhile, rival D.R. Horton reported a better-than-expected profit.
Anyone looking to knock Facebook off its perch atop the social networking pyramid should have talked to options traders Wednesday.
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