U.S. stock markets were set to open lower on Wednesday, with stocks futures falling in line with European shares after a Greek official told reporters that the country's international lenders had rejected its latest proposals on talks to secure aid and avoid a default.
A Greek government official said that Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras had told associates that Greece's proposed measures had not been accepted by creditors, Reuters reported.
In economic news, the final read on first-quarter gross domestic product (GDP) data showed a decline of 0.2 percent, in-line with expectations and above a previous estimate of a 0.7 percent contraction.
Futures held lower, with the Dow futures off about 70 points.
The 10-year Treasury yield edged lower to 2.37 percent, while the 2-year yield held steady at 0.70 percent. The U.S. dollar trimmed losses slightly, trading about a third of a percent lower.
The data is in focus amid signs of improvement in the economy that could pave the way for the U.S. Federal Reserve to deliver its first rate rise in nine years – possibly at its September meeting.
"The U.S. markets, especially Nasdaq, have recorded another record high last night on the back of (Greece) optimism and the upbeat data released so far has certainly played a beat," Naeem Aslam, chief market analyst at AvaTrade, said in a note.
"With the exception of durable goods orders, the unemployment number, wage growth, and most recently housing market, are all playing a very sweet violin for the U.S. economy," he said.
Data on Tuesday showed U.S. durable goods orders fell 1.8 percent and new home sales rose to a seven-year high in May. Comments from Fed Governor Jerome Powell on Tuesday suggested the U.S. economy could be ready for a tightening in monetary policy in both September and December.
U.S. equity futures were broadly lower in London trade, with Dow Jones industrial average futures down 47 points.
Equity markets closed slightly higher on Tuesday as investors remained optimistic on the Greece debt talks and eyed continued signs of moderate economic growth.
European Union finance ministers meet on Wednesday to discuss whether or not to put a new cash-for-reforms plan on Greece to euro zone state leaders. If it goes ahead, Greece's parliament could vote on the deal this weekend.
Greece must repay the International Monetary Fund 1.6 billion euros ($1.8 billion) by the end of June or be declared in default – an event that could pave the way for the country's exit from the euro zone and further turmoil in markets.
Read More Greek crisis: Deal or no deal?
European shares fell sharply after the reports that Greece's latest proposals had been rejected. In contrast, Japan's Nikkei 225 index extended recent gains to climb to an 18-year peak.
Kroger, SuperValu and other supermarket stocks could move today, after Dutch supermarket operator Ahold announced a deal to buy Belgium's Delhaize. Ahold operates the Stop&Shop and Giant chains in the United States, while Delhaize is the parent of Food Lion.
The U.S. Treasury is expected to auction $35 billion of 5-year notes at 1 p.m. ET.
—CNBC's Peter Schacknow contributed to this report