Check out which companies are making headlines before the bell:
BlackBerry—The handset maker will buy back up to 12 million common shares to offset the dilution from a new employee stock purchase plan.
IAC/InterActiveCorp - The company announced plans to spin off The Match Group, which includes the websites Match.com and OurTime.com, and the Princeton Review. The company also owns the dating website Tinder.
Winnebago—The maker of recreational vehicles earned 43 cents per share for its latest quarter, 2 cents above estimates, with revenue also well above forecasts as the company shipped more motor homes.
Accenture—The consulting firm reported adjusted quarterly profit of $1.30 per share, 7 cents above estimates, with revenue also beating forecasts. The results were helped by better results in the company's North American market, and Accenture also raised its full-year forecast.
Eli Lilly—Bank of America/Merrill Lynch raised its rating on the drug maker to "buy" from "neutral," on increased estimates for several drugs still in Lilly's pipeline.
L Brands—BB&T began coverage of the apparel retailer with a "buy" rating, saying the parent of Victoria's Secret and Bath & Body Works has strong management and good brand positioning.
Office Depot—Telsey upgraded the office supplies retailer to "outperform" from "market perform," on the idea that its proposed merger with Staples will be completed by late this year or early next year, and that the takeout price will be more than 20 percent higher than it is now.
FireEye—Wedbush began coverage on the cybersecurity firm's shares with an "outperform" rating, saying the company has built a leading position in its category.
Mobileye—The maker of driver assistance systems was initiated as a "buy" at CLSA, which projects sales growth of 50 percent or more through 2020.
Martha Stewart Living Omnimedia—The company may be back in play, even after agreeing to a buyout deal with Sequential Brands. The New York Post reports the deal was leaked before it was completely finished, and as a result, Sequential was forced to put in a "go shop" provision allowing Martha Stewart to seek a better price.
Netflix—Citi downgraded Netflix to "neutral" from "buy," citing a near doubling of the shares so far this year, and the lack of near-term drivers in recently launched markets.
Amazon.com—Evercore downgraded Amazon shares to "hold" from "buy," nothing that the online retailer's shares are up 45 percent year to date and are nearing the firm's price target.
Walt Disney—Disney is raising its dividend 15 percent, and will now make dividend payments twice per year rather than once.
Bed Bath & Beyond—Bed Bath & Beyond reported quarterly profit of 93 cents per share, missing estimates by 1 cent. Revenue was in line with expectations, but the household goods retailer's current quarter outlook largely falls below analyst estimates.
Molycorp—MolyCorp filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection, with the miner of rare earth meals seeking to restructure its $1.7 billion in debt.
McDonald's—The company plans to sell its more than 400 Taiwan-based stores to a franchise operator. The restaurant operator is trying to cut costs and turn around its China business.
JPMorgan Chase—The bank is in talks with the SEC to settle a product steering case, according to the Wall Street Journal. The investigation questions whether JPM tried to steer private banking clients toward its own investment products.
TransUnion—TransUnion begins trading today on the New York Stock Exchange after the credit bureau priced its IPO at $22.50 per share, in the middle of the expected range. That gives TransUnion a value of about $4 billion.