Futures for U.S. stock markets were lower late Monday, extending Wall Street's down day as a renewed decline in oil outweighed the ongoing rosy earnings season.

The Dow Jones Industrial Average was off 0.03%, the S&P 500 the same 0.03% and the Nasdaq 0.04% at 9:48 p.m. EDT.

The lower futures follow after a down day in New York as investors await more earnings as well as a signal from the Federal Reserve, which will meet Wednesday but isn't expected to take any action. Sliding oil prices pulled energy stocks lower, hurting stock markets.

The Dow closed Monday down 0.42% with the S&P also falling 0.3% and the Nasdaq slipping a scant 0.05.

After falling in U.S. trading, oil recovered in early trade in Asia with futures for West Texas oil, which slipped 2.04% Monday, up 0.09% at $43.17 for September delivery and industry standard Brent crude up 0.22% at $44.82, also for September delivery, at 9:54 p.m. EDT.

Despite recovering oil prices, the sour mood in the U.S. carried over to Japan and China as markets in the region opened mixed Tuesday. Japanese investors are disappointed over planned economic stimulus from their government and energy stocks continued to suffer.

Tokyo's Nikkei fell 1.22% and Hong Kong's Hang Seng 0.06% while Korea's Kospi bucked the trend and gained 0.25%. Australia's ASX was also off 0.34% at 10:11 p.m. EDT.

Germany was in a better mood Monday after a key economic indicator -- a business climate index -- beat expectations but still fell. The figures boosted the country's DAX index 0.5% Monday while London's FTSE struggled with its ongoing Brexit woes and falling oil prices to close 0.3% lower. The CAC in France was unchanged.

The U.K.'s pound continues to struggle under its government's dragging efforts to leave the European union. In Asian trade, the currency continued a Monday decline, off 0.22% at $1.3109 at 10:12 p.m. EDT.

In extended trading, Texas Instruments (TI - Get Report) led gainers after providing an upbeat outlook for the current quarter. Shares of the chipmaker rose 6.16% to $70.30 after it said it expects sale this quarter of between $3.3 billion and $3.6 billion with per-share earnings between 81 cents and 91 cents.

Analysts are forecasting $3.4 billion in revenue and 81 cents in earnings.

The company said it continues to feel love from the automotive sector with increasing orders from communications and industrial companies.

Over on the decliner side, fast-pasta restaurant Noodles & Co. (NDLS - Get Report) saw its shares fall 11.39% to $9.18 in extended trading. The company announced the surprise resignation of CEO Kevin Reddy after the market closed. It also said same-store sales likely slipped 1% in the second quarter and missed analyst expectations of $125 million in revenue with just $121 million.