The Top Ten Stocks for Wednesday, July 9

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July 9 (Bloomberg) -- Bloomberg's Betty Liu, Julie Hyman and Matt Miller report on today's ten most important stocks on "In The Loop." (Source: Bloomberg)

With the top 10 -- the only stocks you need to know about.

That stays with me and julie hyman.

We start with number 10, boeing.

They're getting a boost after an order for 150 of the company's jets.

The dubai-based airline will pay 56 billion dollars for the planes.

Number nine is reynolds -- american shares of the tobacco maker are getting a boost on rumors of a deal.

Danish american is -- british is said to be part of a deal to buy what they do not own already.

Number eight is cody, announcing a new structure that will help under four different categories rather than the two standalone business models.

Number seven is american movil.

Carlos slim is planning a breakup, allowing them to escape tougher regulations and penalties.

Number 6 -- bob evans shares are losing steam after the company reported fourth-quarter sales below estimates and cut its fourth-quarter -- and cut earnings estimates for the year.

They separated the food products unit and buy back shares.

Number five, american apparel, the retailer getting $25 million from standard general, part of an agreement that will shake up the board and let them pay off a $10 million loan.

Number four is allergan, the botox maker stepping up efforts to fend off a hostile takeover.

They will unveil a broad restructuring plan that will involve tax -- cost cuts.

Number four is -- number three is alcoa, unofficially kicking off earnings season with a bang.

Results were helped i cost-cutting efforts and the strength of traditional aluminum smelting business.

Number two, container store shares are lunging after a wider than expected loss and the ceo said they are experiencing a retail funk along with its competitors.

Well, number one, citigroup.

The bank is close to sealing a deal with federal prosecutors to settle a probe into mortgage bond sales.

The agreement could be announced as early as next week and will cost citigroup about $7 billion in fines according to a person familiar with the investigation.

It is just the latest of several fines being paid by banks.

Now to the call on the markets, still with us is brad hintz, who has spent more than a decade covering banks at stanford bernstein, and is now leaving to teach at nyu.

His call first as he ponders the possibility that interest rates may never rise in the u.s., that we may be stuck in this period

This text has been automatically generated. It may not be 100% accurate.

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