Deckers, Allscripts: After-Hours Trading

NEW YORK ( TheStreet) -- Shares of Deckers Outdoor ( DECK) were getting hammered in late trades on Thursday after the fashion footwear seller missed Wall Street's consensus profit view because of weakness in gross margins and lowered its full-year outlook.

The Goleta, Calif.-based company, whose brands include UGG boots and Teva scandals, earned $8 million, or 20 cents a share, on sales of $246.3 million in the first quarter, below the average estimate of analysts polled by Thomson Reuters for a profit of 25 cents on revenue of $246.5 million.

For the second quarter, Deckers sees year-over-year revenue growth of 8%, a loss per share of 60 cents a share and gross margin of 43%, a sequential decline from 46% in the latest quarter. The company lowered its view for fiscal 2012 to a year-over-year decrease of 9-10% in earnings per share from a prior view for a flat performance.



The stock was last quoted at $56.91, down 18%, on volume of more than 400,000, according to Nasdaq.com.

"Our first quarter performance was mixed versus our expectations," stated Angel Martinez, President, Chief Executive Officer and Chair of the Board of Directors. "Sales growth was driven by the addition of the Sanuk brand combined with increased demand for the UGG brand spring line, partially offset by softness in boots due to the unusually warm weather. The difference in the channel mix versus projections, along with some higher closeouts for the Teva brand and non-Classic UGG brand styles, put some additional pressure on overall gross margins on top of the higher product costs we had forecasted."

Deckers attributed its lower full-year outlook to the higher costs of goods sold and increasing levels of closeout sales.

Check out TheStreet's quote page for Deckers Outdoor for year-to-date share performance, analyst ratings, earnings estimates and much more.

Allscripts Health Solutions

Shares of Allscripts Health Solutions ( MDRX) plunged late Thursday after the company's first-quarter results fell far short of Wall Street expectations because of weak sales, elevated software development expenses and an unfavorable sales mix.

The company reported non-GAAP earnings of 12 cents a share on revenue of $365.5 million for the March quarter. The average estimate of analysts polled by Thomson Reuters was for earnings of 24 cents a share on revenue of $387.7 million.

Allscripts also lowered its outlook, announced that Chief Financial Officer Bill Davis is leaving the company, and disclosed a shake-up of its board with Phil Pead being terminated as chairman and three other directors resigning.

The stock dropped 46% to $8.70 on after-hours volume of 5.3 million.

Expedia

Online travel site operator Expedia ( EXPE) was a bright spot after the bell rising nearly 14% after the bell.

The company reported adjusted earnings of $36.9 million, or 26 cents a share, on revenue of $816.5 million for the first quarter, blowing past Wall Street's expectations for a profit of 15 cents a share on revenue of $790.9 million.

Transactions jumped 18% year-over-year to 20.2 million in the quarter, while gross booking totaled $8.42 billion, up 15%.

The stock was last quoted at $37.06, up 13.6%, on volume of nearly 600,000, according to Nasdaq.com.

Other stocks active in the extended session included Starbucks ( SBUX), which fell more than 4% to $58.11 on volume of more than 800,000 after the coffee giant gave a full-year outlook that's below the consensus view; Coinstar ( CSTR), which lost 2% to $65.92 on volume of more than 140,000 after the company's second-quarter revenue offered some downside to Wall Street's expectations; and Amazon.com ( AMZN), which rallied more than 14% after the online mega-retailer delivered blowout first-quarter results with sales rising 34% year-over-year.

-- Written by Michael Baron in New York.

>To contact the writer of this article, click here: Michael Baron.
Disclosure: TheStreet's editorial policy prohibits staff editors, reporters and analysts from holding positions in any individual stocks.

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