Check out the companies making the biggest moves midday:
Starbucks — The Seattle-based coffee company jumped nearly 9% after reporting quarterly profit and revenue that topped expectations. Net sales rose 3.35 to $8.41 billion and Global same-store sales rose 7%.
Twilio — Twilio’s stock plunged nearly 36%, a day after the company issued a weaker-than-expected sales forecast. On Friday, Cowen downgraded the communication tools company to market perform from outperform, citing deteriorating macro trends.
Cloud stocks — Cloud stocks took a hit amid concerns that interest rates will rise for longer than previously expected. Better-than-expected jobs data Friday also fueled concern about the Fed’s continued tightening. Salesforce lost 6%, Cloudflare dropped 19.7% and Paycom slid 7%. Elsewhere, Crowdstrike was down 9.2%, ZoomInfo Technologies lost 10.2%, Bill.com dropped 10.3%, ServiceNow lost 6.9%, and Datadog slid 6.7%.
Block — Shares jumped 10% after the mobile payments company surpassed profit and sales expectations in its third-quarter results. Block reported earnings of 42 cents per share on revenue of $4.52 billion. Analysts polled by Refinitiv were forecasting earnings of 23 cents per share on revenue of $4.49 billion.
Carvana — Carvana dropped 37% after reporting worse-than-expected quarterly results on Thursday. On Friday, Morgan Stanley’s Adam Jonas pulled the firm’s ratings and price target on the used-car retailer, citing deterioration in the used car market and a volatile funding environment.
Coinbase — The stock jumped 3% after the company reported better-than-expected user numbers, even as Coinbase reported a miss on profit and sales expectations. The cryptocurrency platform reported a drop in revenue from a year ago as investors dumped digital assets.
DoorDash — The food delivery platform jumped 4.6% after it reported record orders leading to revenue that beat expectations. However, its quarterly loss was still larger than anticipated.
Atlassian — Shares of Atlassian dropped 33.4% Friday after the collaboration software maker reported lower earnings than expected and issued a disappointing outlook Thursday. Piper Sandler downgraded the stock to neutral from overweight on Friday, citing a slowdown in subscription billings for the company.
Topgolf Callaway Brands — Shares of Topgolf Callaway were up 6.7%. The company reported earnings that topped expectations on Thursday. Jefferies analyst Randal Konick also hiked his price target on the stock to $56, 221% above Thursday’s close.
Funko – Shares of Funko shed more than 56% after the company reported disappointing earnings that included a less-than-rosy forward guidance with a fourth quarter loss. In addition, JPMorgan downgraded the company to neutral from overweight, citing the earnings miss and an uncertain future.
DraftKings — DraftKings fell nearly 28% after warning a prolonged economic downturn could impact spending by its customers. However, the sports betting company also reported a smaller-than-expected quarterly loss and revenue that topped Wall Street forecasts
Cinemark Holdings — Shares rallied 10.9% after the movie theater operator reported better-than-expected quarterly revenue.
Warner Bros. Discovery — Warner Brothers Discovery fell 13% after reporting a wider-than-expected earnings loss and revenue that fell short of analyst estimates. Bloomberg also reported the company plans to slash jobs in its film unit.
PayPal — PayPal slid 5% after lowering its annual revenue growth forecast. The company expressed caution about the impact of an economic downturn. However, it reported better-than-expected quarterly profit and revenue.
Freeport-McMoRan — Shares of the mining company rallied 10%, following the rise of copper, which it mines. Rumor and speculation about the possibility of China reopening its economy spurred the climb in commodities.
China stocks — That speculation about China possibly lifting Covid restrictions also sent shares of China-based companies higher. Alibaba jumped 5.5%, Pinduoduo rose 7.7%, Bilibili rallied 18.5%, and JD.com gained 8.4%.
— CNBC’s Alexander Harring, Sarah Min and Carmen Reinicke contributed reporting.