Updated from 5:58 a.m. ET on Monday, June 26
 
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Here are five things you must know for Monday, June 26:
 
1. -- U.S. stock futures pointed higher on Monday and European shares rose as Wall Street posted a slight rebound to end last week as oil prices stabilized.
 
Asian shares finished Monday, June 26, with gains. Stocks in Shanghai rose 0.9% while Tokyo's Nikkei 225 advanced 0.1%.
 
West Texas Intermediate crude was trading 0.5% higher early Monday to $43.24 a barrel after gaining 0.6% on Friday. Oil prices, however, came off their highs on Friday following another rise in oil-drilling activity in the U.S. Crude prices earlier last week moved into a bear market, after having fallen more than 20% from a late February high.
 
The economic calendar in the U.S. on Monday includes Durable Goods Orders for May at 8:30 a.m. ET

Earnings are expected Monday from Schnitzer Steel Industries Inc. (SCHN) and Novagold Resources Inc. (NG) .

2. -- Japanese airbag maker Takata Corp. (TKTDF) filed for bankruptcy protection in Tokyo and Delaware on Sunday, June 25, after paying out more than $1 billion in fines for the largest auto safety recall in U.S. history. 

Takata, whose faulty airbags led to the recall of 42 million cars, said in a statement that excluding costs related to the recalls, the company has "continued to produce healthy profits and cash flows from its existing businesses." Safety technology company Key Safety Systems Inc. agreed to buy the bulk of Takata's assets for 175 billion yen ($1.588 billion). Japan's Ningbo Joyson Electronics Corp. acquired KSS for $920 million on Feb. 2, 2016.

As of October, 11 American fatalities had been attributed to the airbags, according to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration. 

So far 100 million inflators have been recalled worldwide. That includes 69 million in the U.S., affecting 42 million vehicles.

3. -- Nestle SA (NSRGY) shares rose 3.8% in Zurich after activist investor Third Point LLC revealed it had built a stake in the world's biggest food company and pressed for asset sales and increased buybacks.

Dan Loeb's Third Point hedge fund said it had built a 1.3% stake in Nestle, worth more than $3.5 billion, making it one of the company's top 10 shareholders. The activist investor is calling for Nestle to shed assets, including the sale of its 23% stake in L'Oreal SA (LRLCY) .

L'Oreal shares rose 3.8% in Paris to a record high.

Nestle acquired a 29% stake in L'Oreal in 1974 and sold 6% of its stake in 2014, leaving a 23% stake worth more than $25 billion or roughly 10% of Nestle's market capitalization, Third Point said.

"However, having L'Oreal in the portfolio is not strategic and shareholders should be free to choose whether they want to invest in Nestle or some combination of Nestle and L'Oreal," the investor said. "Current conditions make this the right time to exit the remainder and we believe the stake can be monetized with limited tax or other consequences."

4. -- Facebook Inc. (FB) is talking to Hollywood studios and agencies about producing TV-quality shows with a goal of launching original programming by late summer, people familiar with the matter told The Wall Street Journal.

In meetings with major talent agencies including Creative Artists Agency, United Talent Agency, William Morris Endeavor and ICM Partners, Facebook has indicated it is willing to commit to production budgets as high as $3 million per episode, people familiar with the situation told the Journal.

Facebook also is interested in producing shows in the mid-to-high six-figure-per-episode range, the people said. The company will be aggressive about trying to own as much of that content as possible, according to the report.

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The stock rose slightly in premarket trading on Monday. 

5. -- Pandora Media Inc. (P) co-founder and CEO Tim Westergren plans to step down as the streaming music company's leader, Recode reported, citing people familiar with the company's plans.

Shares of Pandora rose 5% in premarket trading.

Pandora hasn't selected a replacement for Westergren, sources said. He will likely stay on at the company he founded 17 years ago until a new CEO is in place, Recode reported.

Westergren has been running Pandora since 2016.

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