The electric car maker posted second-quarter earnings per share of 11 cents, excluding items, compared to 20 cents a share a year ago.» Read More
Most of its revenue is from the cable networks, where ad revenue is expected to rise year over year, as well as from the prior quarter.
Procter & Gamble posts earnings of 79 cents a share vs. 77 cents estimate.
Time Warner Cable reported revenue below analysts' estimates as it added less than half the number of subscribers for high-speed data services that analysts had expected.
Whole Foods Market reported fiscal third-quarter earnings that surpassed analysts' expectations but sales were a bit light, sending the stock lower in after-hours trading on Wednesday.
MetLife, the largest U.S. life insurer, posted earnings that beat Wall Street forecasts, but revenue disappointed. Shares gained in after-hours trading.
After Comcast's better-than-expected results, reports from Time Warner Cable and DirecTV will be in focus on Thursday.
LinkedIn has beat analysts' earnings and revenue estimates for eight quarters, but that record has only increased the pressure to deliver big results.
Leather goods maker and retailer Coach reported weak sales in North America and the departures of its chief operating officer and the head of its North American business.
The timing of the decision by Comcast to buyout the rest of NBCUniversal "looks great," Comcast Chairman and CEO Brian Roberts told CNBC.
MasterCard reported quarterly earnings and revenue that beat Wall Street's expectations on Wednesday as more people used cards to make payments.
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.
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