Our annual round-up on 10-K season found several recurring themes and a number of trouble spots on the horizon for the rest of 2013.
A late Friday filing by this media company caught our attention, both for what it said, and, perhaps more importantly for what we saw after we built our mosaic.
The company’s latest attempt to provide investors with additional details about revenue recognition issues falls flat.
There were 20 companies that were unable to file their 10-Ks for 2012 by Friday’s deadline, a sharp increase over the number of late filers last year. What’s behind the sharp increase?
Newly released letters between the SEC and Citi highlight significant issues for the banking giant.
When we started to look into the 10-K that CVS filed 90 seconds before the SEC closed for the long President’s Day weekend, we saw a few cracks in the veneer.
The SEC is once again asking Netflix some tough questions about various metrics that the company seems unwilling to answer.
We’ve found several companies that are managing earnings by tinkering with pension accounting and assumptions related to retiree health benefits. The result is lower quality earnings. Who’s on our list?
When the federal government enacted a last-minute stopgap fiscal bill earlier this month, avoiding the fiscal cliff and reinstating various tax breaks retroactively, much of the business world breathed a sigh of relief. But the one-time gains are already having a significant impact on earnings at some companies.
We take a closer look at a recent exchange between Salesforce and the SEC that provided some interesting details on the assumptions the company is making when it comes to some of its numbers.