A daily morning look at the financial stories you need to know to start the day
-Stock futures are slightly down after yesterday's flat close. The ADP private sector jobs report is out at 815am Eastern ahead of the big May jobs report out tomorrow.
-The ADP number is going to be a bit more closely watched today. Here's why:
-Goldman Sachs has cut its price target on Apple.
-One UBS expert says the Brexit vote is more important than the Fed's rate decision later this month.
-Crude prices are flat and holding at the $49/barrel level.
-Gasoline prices rose fractionally overnight and are holding at $2.32/gallon, national average.
-The big OPEC meeting is underway in Vienna.
-In the most solid proof yet that Saudi Arabia is diversifying, the nation is investing $3.5 billion in Uber.
-A new NBC/WSJ/Marist poll shows Hillary Clinton leads Bernie Sanders by just 2 percentage points in California. That's forcing Mrs. Clinton to spend even more time in the state ahead of Tuesday's primary.
-More big investors on Wall Street are getting more comfortable with the idea of a Trump presidency .
-Union leaders are starting to work hard to head off Donald Trump's appeal to the white working class.
-Hillary Clinton's campaign raised $27 million in May and has $42 million in the bank.
-The Obama administration will unveil new rules for payday lenders today.
-Johnson & Johnson is buying hair care products company Vogue International for $3.3 billion.
-Tribune's annual shareholder meeting is today and things will be contentious as investors debate the buyout offer from Gannett.
-The smaller the Obamacare premium price hike, the more limited the healthcare options.
-Global spending on cancer drugs was $107 billion last year.
-Switzerland is holding a national referendum this weekend to decide whether to give everyone in the country a no-strings-attached $2,500 monthly payment. Many experts say this is better than traditional welfare or minimum wage laws.
-There are so many new entertainment choices for "TV" shows that Nielsen is having to adjust its metrics to make up for record low ratings for traditional broadcast shows.