Check out the companies making the biggest moves in premarket trading:
Mobileye — Shares sank 5% following a Securities and Exchange Commission filing Monday that showed an Intel subsidiary will sell 35 million Class A shares in a secondary offering. Mobileye will not receive any proceeds from the sale.
Epam Systems — The software firm fell 2.9%, a day after the company posted second-quarter earnings and revenue guidance that was below analysts expectations. It also lowered its full-year earnings and revenue guidance to below analysts’ expectations.
McCormick — The stock added about 2% following a double upgrade to buy from underperform by Bank of America. The Wall Street firm cited easing volume pressures and called the stock a “growthy staple.”
GitLab — Shares of the software development platform company surged nearly 30% in premarket trading after Gitlab reported a smaller-than-expected loss for its first quarter. GitLab reported an adjusted loss of 6 cents per share on $126.9 million in revenue. Analysts surveyed by Refinitiv were expecting a loss of 14 cents per share on $117.8 million of revenue. Revenue grew 45% year over year.
Ferguson — Shares of the distribution company slipped 3.4% after Ferguson reported a 2% decline in net sales for its fiscal third quarter year over year. Ferguson results did top analyst expectations, with adjusted earnings of $2.20 per share on $7.14 billion of net sales. Analysts expected $2.16 in adjusted earnings per share on $7.09 billion of revenue, according to StreetAccount.
J.M. Smucker — The food products stock gained 1% in premarket trading after J.M. Smucker released its fiscal fourth quarter results. The company reported $2.64 in adjusted earnings per share on $2.23 billion of revenue. Analysts surveyed had penciled in $2.41 in earnings per share on $9.56 billion of revenue, according to StreetAccount. J.M. Smucker’s full-year earnings guidance of $9.20 to $9.60 was on the low side of analyst estimates, however.
Apple — The iPhone maker dipped less than 1% in premarket trading, a day after releasing its Vision Pro mixed reality headset. Wall Street analysts had mixed responses, with D.A. Davidson downgrading the stock to neutral.
— CNBC’s Jesse Pound contributed reporting.