The five giants of U.S. technology are slated to report quarterly results next week. Investors are surprisingly skeptical.» Read More
Danish insulin manufacturer has posted 15 percent growth in first-quarter operating profit but cut its sales outlook for 2014.
WellPoint reported profit that beat analysts' expectations and said individual exchanges were operating at a profit.
Citigroup analyst Oliver Chen said the accessories company's transformation could take multiple years.
GlaxoSmithKline's sales fell 10%, highlighting the pressures behind last week's decision to trade more than $20 billion of assets with Novartis.
Twitter's net loss grew by more than $100 million in the first quarter, though the company's operating earnings and revenue beat Wall St estimates.
EBay reported first-quarter earnings of 70 cents a share and revenue of $4.26 billion.
BNP Paribas on Wednesday posted a forecast-beating 5.2 percent rise in net profit for the first quarter.
DBS Group Holdings beat expectations as first-quarter core net profit rose 9 percent to record, helped by strong growth in loans.
April's best sector is also the one reporting the worst year-over-year earnings.
Merck reported better-than-expected quarterly earnings, helped by cost cuts and asset sales, but revenue came in slightly below expectations.
Herbalife rallied Monday after the company posted quarterly results that topped expectations. The company also said it is terminating its dividend.
Twitter's share have been falling after a strong IPO last fall. The company needs to rise again and soon as its rivals are doing well on Wall Street.
WellPoint bet big Obamacare, and investors expect the nation's largest provider of Blue Cross plans to report large membership gains.
Oil giant BP is hiking its dividend after announcing a fall in profit in the first quarter fall due to higher costs in searching for oil.
This quarter's earnings have a clear trend: they either beat expectations or report in-line, which does little to help the stock.
Bank of America's second-quarter earnings outlook just got a lot worse thanks to a potentially huge litigation bill, according to analyst Dick Bove.
The automaker's $400 million increase in warranty reserves contributed to the earnings miss.
The company posted fiscal second-quarter earnings of 56 cents per share on $3.87 billion in revenue.
Microsoft's CEO got off to a winning start with Wall Street as it eased past analysts' profit estimates despite the pressure of falling PC sales.
Amazon.com rallied after the e-commerce giant posted revenue that beat estimates, while earnings met expectations.
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