Updated from 7:04 a.m.
NEW YORK (TheStreet) -- Here are 10 things you should know for Tuesday, June 9:
1. -- U.S. stock futures were sinking Tuesday as investors brace for JOLTS -- the Department of Labor's job survey.
European stocks slid Tuesday, with more than 1% drops on continental exchanges, as talks are due to start again on Greek debt. Both the British and Greek relationships with the European Union are still weighing on sentiment.
Asian stocks fell, with Japan's Nikkei 225 and Hong Kong's Hang Seng down more than 1%. China's Shanghai Composite also dropped.
2. -- The economic calendar in the U.S. on Tuesday includes the comparable-store sales Redbook at 8:55 a.m.; the National Federation of Independent Business Small Business Optimism Index at 9 a.m.; the Labor Department Job Openings and Labor Turnover Survey, or JOLTS, at 10 a.m.; and Wholesale Trade data at 10 a.m.
3. -- U.S. stocks on Monday fell in anticipation of the June Federal Reserve meeting.
4. -- The Labor Department releases its Job Openings and Labor Turnover Survey, known as JOLTS, at 10 a.m. Tuesday. The survey looks at job vacancies in the U.S. and helps investors better understand the business climate overall and in specific industries. Marketwatchers will be looking carefully at the results.
5. -- Fiat Chrysler Automobiles (FCAU), the Italian-American car maker, is courting a merger with General Motors (GM). Reports say that Fiat is looking to persuade activist investors that a tie-up between the companies would be good for all. Fiat Chrysler's chief, Sergio Marchionne, may seek a European partner if a GM deal doesn't work out.
In premarket trading, Fiat Chrysler stock was rising by 0.29%. GM stock was up by 0.47%.
6. -- Yoga-wear maker Lululemon Athletica (LULU) reported earnings Tuesday morning, with a better-than-expected 10% rise in revenue. The company also bumped up its earnings expectations by one cent. It expects revenue of about $2 billion to $2.05 billion for the year.
Shares of Lululemon were rising by 3.5% in premarket trading.
7. -- German regulators may have played a role in the ouster of Deutsche Bank's (DB) co-CEOs, Anshu Jain and Jürgen Fitschen, according to a report in The New York Times. The CEOs may not have been quick or thorough enough in dealing with Deutsche Bank employees' manipulation of interest rates to satisfy regulators.
The company has paid billions in fines for its employees' role in rigging benchmark interest rates. A U.S. division of Deutsche Bank also failed a U.S. stress test this year.
In premarket trading, Deutsche Bank's ADRs were falling by 2.9%.