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Check out which companies are making headlines before the bell:

Morgan StanleyThe investment bank reported an adjusted fourth quarter profit of 39 cents per share, one cent shy of estimates, with adjusted revenue missing as well. Like rivals, Morgan Stanley's results were impacted byweaker trading revenue.

Johnson & Johnson (JNJ) – J&J reported an adjusted fourth quarter profit of $1.27 per share, one cent above estimates, with revenue slightly under forecasts. J&J's international revenue was hurt by a stronger U.S. dollar, although it did see an increase in domestic pharmaceutical revenue.

Delta Air Lines – The air carrier earned an adjusted 78 cents per share for the fourth quarter, one cent above estimates, with revenue also beating consensus. Delta's results were helped by falling fuel prices and an increase in passenger traffic.

Baker Hughes – The oilfield services company earned an adjusted $1.44 per share for the fourth quarter, well above estimates of $1.07, with revenue also beating consensus. The company's results were helped by strong demand in the North American market as well as cost cuts. Baker Hughes is in the process of being bought by rival Halliburton in a $35 billion cash-and-stock deal.

Halliburton – Baker Hughes' suitor beat estimates by nine cents with adjusted fourth quarter profit of $1.19 per share, though revenue was slightly shy of forecasts. Like Baker Hughes, Halliburton was helped by strong demand in North America.

Regions Financial – The regional bank reported fourth quarter profit of 14 cents per share, seven cents short of estimates, with revenue falling slightly short of analyst forecasts. Regions saw a drop in both interest and non-interest income, but said it is making steady progress in what it calls a "challenging macroeconomic environment.

AT&T – AT&T expects to record about $10 billion dollars in non-cash charges related to its pension plans and to asset abandonment. The company did say the charges would not affect its operating results.

PepsiCo - PepsiCo named former Heinz CEO William Johnson to its board of directors. Johnson is an advisory partner to Nelson Peltz's Trian Fund, which has been pushing for change at the beverage and snacks company.

FXCM – The stock will resume normal trading today after being halted for much of the day Friday. The currency broker is receiving a $300 million rescue package from Leucadia National following losses related to the Swiss franc's volatile moves.

Unilever – Unilever posted a weaker-than-expected fourth quarter, as the consumer products giant continued to be pressured by weak results from emerging markets.

Facebook – Facebook had $227 billion worth of economic impact in 2014, according to a new study the company commissioned from consulting firm Deloitte & Touche.

J.C. Penney – The retailer is bringing back its "Big Book" catalog after discontinuing it five years ago, according to The Wall Street Journal.

Credit Suisse – The bank will charge large clients for Swiss franc deposits, following moves by the Swiss National Bank last week that roiled the currency.

Google – Google is in talks to buy Softcard, a company specializing in mobile payments, according to technology site TechCrunch. Separately, the company is close to investing about $1 billion in Elon Musk's SpaceX, according to Dow Jones.

Twitter – Twitter will buy India-based mobile phone marketing company ZipDial for an estimated $30 million to $40 million.

Amazon.com – Amazon plans to produce about a dozen movies a year for theatrical release, and then make those movies available to Amazon Prime customers within two months.

Hewlett-Packard Britain's Serious Fraud Office ended its probe of HP's purchase of Autonomy in 2011. The office said there's insufficient evidence to bring a case against Autonomy's former executives for alleged accounting fraud.

SAP – The business software maker cut its profit margin forecast and also reported a drop in net profit for the fourth quarter.

DreamWorks Animation – The movie studio has reportedly begun laying off workers, and is said to plan up to 400 job cuts.

Oracle – The software giant named former CIA director and defense secretary Leon Panetta to its board of directors.

By CNBC's Peter Schacknow

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