July 5-9, 2004
Financial markets closed for Independence Day holiday.
National Education Association annual meeting; continues through Wednesday at the Washington Convention Center.
J. Alfred Broaddus Jr., president of the Federal Reserve Bank of Richmond, speaks on the economy in Asheville, N.C.
Jury deliberations in the Adelphia Communications fraud trial resume in U.S. District Court in Manhattan.
The U.S. government's sex-bias class-action suit against Morgan Stanley goes to court in Manhattan.
Fed Vice Chairman Roger W. Ferguson Jr. speaks at a meeting of the New York Association for Business Economics.
Genentech, Yahoo, Alcoa announce earnings.
Manufacturers Alliance/MAPI releases its quarterly survey on the business outlook.
FCC rules on proposal that would grant Nextel Communications new cellular airwaves in return for it giving up some other airwaves and paying to help reduce cell phone interference with police and fire radios.
Fed Bank of Kansas City President Thomas M. Hoenig speaks in Columbus, Neb., on the economic outlook.
World financial officials meet in Hanoi to discuss funding for the International Development Association, the World Bank arm that lends at concessional terms to the world's poorest countries.
General Electric announces earnings.
Economic indicators: May wholesale inventories.