Stocks making the biggest moves midday: JPMorgan Chase, Albertsons, Tesla, Beyond Meat, Delta & more

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Delta Airlines passenger jets are pictured outside the newly completed 1.3 million-square foot $4 billion Delta Airlines Terminal C at LaGuardia Airport in New York, June 1, 2022.
Mike Segar | Reuters

Check out the companies making headlines in midday trading Friday.

Albertsonsdeal valued at $24.6 billion, or $34.10 a share. Kroger

JPMorgan Chaseafter topping estimates for the recent quarter. JPMorgan Chase said net interest income surged 34% to $17.6 billion in the period due to higher rates.

Morgan Stanleyafter the bank posted weaker-than-expected third-quarter earnings. Revenue also fell short of expectations as a result of a decline in investment banking.

Citigroupafter its third-quarter revenue climbed more than analysts expected, helped by rising interest rates. Citi’s earnings per share also topped Wall Street expectations. However, its earnings fell 25% from the year-earlier period as it bulked up its credit loss provisions and investment banking slumped.

Wells Fargoreported quarterly earnings and revenue that topped analysts’ expectations. The strong numbers came even after Wells set aside $784 million for credit losses. CEO Charlie Scharf said the bank is positioned well to continue to benefit from higher rates.

Delta Air Linesupgraded its shares, citing recovery in the travel industry, which has seen increased business and international travel with the easing of pandemic restrictions.

Nasdaq

Beyond MeatBeyond Meat said it plans to cut 19% of its workforce as the plant-based meat company struggles with falling sales. Several top executives are leaving, including chief operating officer Doug Ramsey — who was arrested after allegedly biting a man’s nose.

TeslaWells Fargo analyst trimmed its price target on the electric vehicle stock to $230 from $280 a share. The analyst cited concern over higher interest rates for the target cut.

UnitedHealth Group

US Bancorp

Nutanix

PNC Financial Services

First Republic Bank

ViaSatafter the U.K.’s competition regulator launched an in-depth probe into ViaSat’s $7.3 billion deal to buy British rival Inmarsat. The Competition and Markets Authority is concerned the takeover would make it harder for competitors to do business in the aviation sector and would lead to higher prices for onboard Wi-Fi on airplane flights.

Howard Hughes Corp

Northop Grumman

— CNBC’s Yun Li, Tanaya Macheel, Michelle Fox, Sarah Min and Scott Schnipper contributed reporting

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