Take a look at some of Monday's morning movers:
Lowe’s - The home improvement retailer
Campbell Soup - Campbell Soup earned $0.56 per share for its fiscal third quarter, four cents above estimates. Campbell CEO Denise Morrison said that although sales trends are improving, the company is not satisfied with its third-quarter performance. She said Campbell executed well in some businesses, but not in others.
Facebook - Nasdaq is planning to revamp its system for stock offerings, according to The Wall Street Journal. CEO Robert Greifeld said during a conference call over the weekend that pre-IPO testing failed to spot the problem that arose from the extremely high order volume during the Facebook offering. Facebook shares traded below its IPO price of $38 in pre-market trading Monday.
Best Buy - BB&T Capital has downgraded the stock to "hold" from "buy," and suspended its $30 a share price target for Best Buy. The firm cites the lack of a definitive leader heading into the holiday shopping season, following the departure of former chief executive Brian Dunn.
Chesapeake Energy - The energy producer is cutting compensation for directors by about 20 percent, and is also eliminating the use of fractionally owned aircraft for personal travel by outside directors.
General Motors - The automaker has announced it will not advertise during next season’s Super Bowl game, saying it can’t justify the increased price of ads.
DaVita - DaVita is buying privately held HealthCare Partners for about
Yahoo - The
Northrop Grumman - The defense contractor has won a $1.7 billion dollar NATO order for five Global Hawk drones and transportable ground stations. The deal was announced during the weekend NATO summit in Chicago.
Walt Disney - Walt Disney's “The Avengers”
J.C. Penney - Barron's is calling the shares a bargain, after last week’s battering. J.C. Penney fell almost 20 percent last Wednesday after the retailer reported a
Google - Google has cleared the final regulatory hurdle for its planned $12.5 billion acquisition of Motorola Mobility, with Chinese authorities approving the deal. The companies expect the deal to be finalized within two business days.
—By CNBC’s Peter Schacknow
Questions? Comments? Email us at email@example.com