Updated from 6:05 a.m. ET on Friday, June 23
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Here are five things you must know for Friday, June 23:
1. -- U.S. stock futures turned lower on Friday, June 23, European stocks fell and Asian shares finished the session mixed as investors digested an assortment of global data and oil prices stabilized.
European stocks traded lower after economic activity in the eurozone eased modestly in June, as softer services growth offset a still-surging manufacturing base where job creation is running at a 10-year high.
Stocks in Tokyo rose 0.11% while stocks in Hong Kong declined 0.02%. In Shanghai, stocks rose 0.33%.
Oil prices in the U.S. early Friday rose 0.16% to $42.81 a barrel, after rising 0.5% on Thursday, June 22. Crude has recovered after a two-day selloff earlier in the week sent prices to their lowest level in 10 months.
The economic calendar in the U.S. on Friday includes the PMI Composite Flash Index for June at 9:45 a.m. ET, New Home Sales for May at 10 a.m., and the weekly Baker Hughes Rig Count at 1 p.m.
St. Louis Federal Reserve Bank President James Bullard is scheduled to discuss the U.S. economy and monetary policy at the Illinois Bankers Association Annual Conference in Nashville, at 11:15 a.m., Cleveland Fed President Loretta Mester will be the keynote speaker at the Policy Summit on Housing, Human Capital and Inequality in Cleveland at 12:40 p.m., and Federal Reserve Board Gov. Jerome Powell is expected to speak at the Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago Symposium on Central Clearing, at 2:15 p.m.
2. -- For the third time in as many years, all 34 of the country's biggest banks met the minimum capital standards in annual Federal Reserve stress tests designed to safeguard the U.S. from another financial crisis.
The reviews gauged whether lenders with more than $50 billion in assets could withstand a hypothetical "severe global recession" in which the unemployment rate peaks at 10% by the third quarter of 2018 while equity prices fall by 50% through the end of this year.
Overall, the results showed that the banking sector is well-capitalized, with the vast majority of firms maintaining significant capital buffers in the scenario. However, a few institutions came close to a minimum level that will be considered in a second, more important set of tests coming next week, including Goldman Sachs Group Inc. (GS) - Get Report , Morgan Stanley (MS) - Get Report and State Street Corp. (STT) - Get Report .
3. -- Amazon.com Inc. (AMZN) - Get Report is looking to charge advertisers $2.8 million for packages that include 30-second spots during the Thursday night National Football League games it will stream live to its Prime customers this coming football season, two people familiar with the matter told Reuters.
Amazon is paying $50 million to the NFL to stream this season's 10 Thursday night games, sources told Reuters in April, as the online retailer pushes into live sports. The games will be shown simultaneously on either CBS Corp. (CBS) - Get Report or Comcast Corp.'s (CMCSA) - Get Report NBC, which are broadcasting five games each.
The live-streamed games will only be available to subscribers to Amazon's Prime service, which costs $99 a year.
Amazon takes over from Twitter Inc. TWTR, which paid $10 million to stream Thursday night games last season.
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"A question I get all the time is '"How many people actually watch YouTube?' Today, I'm pleased to announce that we crossed a big threshold: 1.5 billion logged in viewers visit YouTube every single month. That's the equivalent of one in every five people around the world!" wrote YouTube CEO Susan Wojcicki in a blog post on Thursday.
Wojcicki also said in her blog post that YouTube Red will have 12 new projects coming soon. To date, the company has launched 37 original series and movies on YouTube Red "and they've generated nearly a quarter billion views" according to Wojcicki.
5. -- Waymo, the the mobility division created by Google parent Alphabet hired Satish Jeyachandran, Tesla Inc.'s (TSLA) - Get Report former director of hardware engineering, to lead its self-driving vehicle technology efforts, Bloomberg reported.
Jeyachandran spent nearly seven years at Tesla before leaving earlier this year. He will lead Waymo's hardware team, according to Bloomberg, overseeing the development and integration of cameras, radar, lidar, and computer vision.
"I wanted to join Waymo because it has a talented, mission-driven team that has made impressive advancements in self-driving hardware," Jeyachandran said in a statement on LinkedIn. "This technology offers incredible potential to save millions of lives."
Alphabet shares were down slightly in premarket trading on Friday. The stock has risen 24% so far in 2017.