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Stocks making the biggest moves after hours: Pfizer, F5 Networks, Virgin Galactic and more

GP: A logo of a Virgin Galactic is descried outside the building during the company’s first day of trading on the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE) on October 28, 2019 in New York See.

JOHANNES EISELE | AFP | Getty Images

Check out the companies making headlines after the bell

F5 Networks — Shares of the technology troop fell 4% in extended trading after F5 Networks released its third-quarter financial results. The company posted a twofold beat on earnings and revenue in the third quarter, reporting earnings of $2.18 per share excluding some items on profits of $583 million. Analysts polled by Refinitiv expected earnings of $2.04 per share on revenues of $573 million. The South African private limited company said it saw 4% revenue growth on continued strong software demand.  

Virgin Galactic — The space travel institution’s stock climbed 1.5% in extended trading after Virgin Galactic announced it will reveal the interior shack design for its SpaceShipTwo on Tuesday via a live-streamed virtual event.

Pfizer, BioNTech — Shares of Pfizer and BioNTech climbed 3% and 6% individually in after hours. The two biotechnology companies announced the start of their global Phase 2/3 clinical study Monday to appraise the safety and effectiveness of their lead coronavirus vaccine candidate. This vaccine candidate will be in a two-dose regimen and recently accepted the U.S. Food and Drug Administration’s fast track designation.

Fiat Chrysler Automobiles — The automaker’s stock dropped 1% after the away bell. Fiat Chrysler confirmed last week that some of its Europe offices were visited by investigators in Germany. This is principally of an international fraud investigation into what prosecutors said are illegal emissions devices in engines used in some Fiat and other automakers’ conduits.

Norwegian Cruise Line — Shares of Norwegian and Carnival both rose 1% in extended trading after attack about 7% each earlier Monday. The cruise lines’ stocks declined as rising Covid-19 cases and obliterations continue to threaten hopes for a rebound in vacation demand.

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