Stocks finished narrowly mixed Monday as trading was largely muted with no major economic news on tap and as investors hesitated to jump in after the recent rally, but the S&P 500 rose to touch a fresh all-time high.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Monday:
With Disney trading around an all-time high, the big question is whether the media giant's fiscal second quarter earnings will beat expectations and send the stock even higher.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin looks ahead to Disney earnings, and says the big question is how are things in advertising and the parks division.
Google is on the verge of unveiling an à la carte subscription service for some of YouTube's specialist video channels, the Financial Times reports.
U.S. stock index futures were in positive territory Monday after the Dow and S&P 500 hit fresh all-time highs last week, propelled by a better-than-expected monthly jobs report.
US-based studios such as Disney, Viacom and Fox are attempting to win a larger share of the Indian film market. The Financial Times reports.
The future of Marvel Studios' flagship franchise is in the hands of a man with no other special powers than his ability to rebound from Hollywood pariah to hottest star on the planet.
Talk about a Jedi mind trick — Madison Avenue wants in on Star Wars' "force."
Stocks enter the week ahead energized by the jobs report and new highs for the Dow and S&P but that doesn't mean "sell in May" is off the table.
Cramer's looking for a little drama on Thursday. Find out what else he's expecting in the week ahead.
Stocks closed out the week with a bang, with the S&P 500 finishing above 1,600 and the Dow briefly topping 15,000 for the first time, as Wall Street cheered a better-than-expected April nonfarm payrolls report.
Major retailers like Wal-Mart, J.C. Penney, Gap, Nike and Target are feeling a new degree of pressure to re-assess global sourcing strategies. And that may prompt them to take some potentially costly steps.
Time Warner says earnings grew 24 percent in the first three months of the year, as the company benefited from strength in its television networks.
Hulu unveils the company's growth stats along with new shows at the upfront. The Company says its ads are just as easy to buy as TV spots.
Stocks finished near session highs Monday, with the S&P 500 setting a record close and the Nasdaq ending at its best level since November 2000, following a better-than-expected pending home sales report and after Italy's new prime minister named his cabinet over the weekend.
If economic reports being released this week are positive, the market may climb for the rest of the year as cheap money drives investments, CNBC's Jim Cramer said Monday.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Mark Wahlberg's dark comedy "Pain & Gain" brought enough box office muscle to knock Tom Cruise out of the No. 1 spot on movie charts in the United States and Canada. "Iron Man 3" hauled in $195.3 million in 42 international markets, distributor Walt Disney Co said, a total that surpassed the international opening of "The Avengers."
In a wager to revive canceled soaps "All My Children" and "One Life to Live," two Hollywood veterans are taking the 40-year-old dramas online, remaking them for lifelong fans and a younger audience.