SunPower Corporation (NASDAQ:SPWR) (The Motley Fool)
What happened: Shares of solar manufacturer SunPower Corp. (NASDAQ:SPWR) fell as much as 12.4% in trading Thursday morning after it reported fourth-quarter earnings and high-level 2018 guidance. The guidance figures left a lot to be desired for investors, and as of 11:54 a.m. EST, shares were still down 9% on the day. So what: SunPower’s Q4 revenue was $658.1 million, and its net loss was a whopping $568.7 million, or $4.07 per share — though that was driven by a one-time charge.
Antares Pharma Inc (NASDAQ:ATRS) (MarketWatch)
Shares of Antares Pharma Inc. ATRS, +15.90% and Amag Pharmaceuticals AMAG, +29.14% soared in premarket trade Thursday, after Amag said the U.S. Food and Drug Administration has approved their Makena subcutaneous auto injector drug-device combination product, a ready-to-administer treatment to reduce the risk of preterm birth in women who are pregnant with one baby and who spontaneously delivered one preterm baby in the past. Under the terms of a deal agreed between the two companies in 2014, Amag will make and supply the drug product to Antares, which will manufacture the device, assemble and package it for sale to Amag at cost plus margin.
NetApp Inc. (NASDAQ:NTAP) (CNBC)
NetApp – NetApp came in 8 cents a share above estimates, with adjusted quarterly profit of 99 cents per share. Revenue was very slightly above estimates. The data management company did report an overall loss due to a one-time charge of $856 million related to the new tax law.
Solaredge Technologies Inc (NASDAQ:SEDG) (Benzinga)
Solaredge Technologies Inc shares gained 21.1 percent to $44.67 after issuing strong guidance following a fourth quarter earnings beat. A 13F filing from George Soros also showed an increased stake in the company.
AIRBUS Grp/ADR (OTCMKTS:EADSY) (The Wall Street Journal)
TOULOUSE, France-Shares in Airbus SE soared 11% after the European plane maker signaled it was starting to cash in on higher plane production and joined rival Boeing Co. in promising to build even more airliners. The world’s two biggest plane makers have benefited from a surge in demand for commercial planes, with global economic growth lifting passenger numbers, filling aircraft, and driving airlines’ appetite for expansion.