Tech earnings calendar

Your guide to when every company reports.

The second earnings season of 2021 is here. After a tumultuous 2020, and driven by the pandemic, Big Tech saw the most gains in the last quarter — the most of any sector. Can it keep it up?

To find out when each company reports, explore the interactive calendar above, or check the list below.

Ericsson 4/21
IBM 4/19
Netflix 4/20
ASML 4/21
Verizon 4/21
Intel 4/22
SAP 4/22
Snap 4/22
AT&T 4/22
Philips 4/26
AMD 4/26
Tesla 4/26
Microsoft 4/27
Texas Instruments 4/27
Alphabet 4/27
Visa 4/27
Facebook 4/28
ServiceNow 4/28
eBay 4/28
Apple 4/28
Qualcomm 4/28
Sony 4/28
Comcast 4/29
Amazon 4/29
Twitter 4/29
Lyft 5/4
MasterCard 5/5
PayPal 5/5
Uber 5/5
Twilio 5/5
Square 5/6
Cisco 5/19

Elizabeth Holmes says Sunny Balwani abused her

On the stand in her fraud trial, the former Theranos CEO alleged sexual and emotional abuse by her former professional and personal partner.

On the fourth day of her testimony, Elizabeth Holmes broke down for the first time as she discussed her relationship with Sunny Balwani.

Photo: Michael Short/Bloomberg via Getty Images

This story contains mention of sexual assault.

Elizabeth Holmes has blamed many people along the way for the swift downfall of her blood-testing startup, Theranos. But on the fourth day of her testimony in the fraud case against her, she pointed the finger at the man who was once her close professional and personal partner: Sunny Balwani.

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Nat Rubio-Licht
Nat Rubio-Licht is a Los Angeles-based news writer at Protocol. They graduated from Syracuse University with a degree in newspaper and online journalism in May 2020. Prior to joining the team, they worked at the Los Angeles Business Journal as a technology and aerospace reporter.

The Bureau of Labor Statistics indicates that by 2026, the shortage of engineers in the U.S. will exceed 1.2 million, while 545,000 software developers will have left the market by that time. Meanwhile, business is becoming increasingly more digital-first, and teams need the tools in place to keep distributed teams aligned and able to respond quickly to changing business needs. That means businesses need to build powerful workplace applications without relying on developers.

In fact, according to Gartner, by 2025, 70% of new applications developed by enterprises will use low-code or no-code technologies and, by 2023, there will be at least four times as many active citizen developers as professional developers at large enterprises. We're on the cusp of a big shift in how businesses operate and how organization wide innovation happens.

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Andrew Ofstad
As Airtable’s co-founder, Andrew spearheads Airtable’s long-term product bets and represents the voice of the customer in major product decisions. After co-founding the company, he helped scale Airtable’s original product and engineering teams. He previously led the redesign of Google's flagship Maps product, and before that was a product manager for Android.

Who is Parag Agrawal, Twitter’s new CEO?

The main thing you need to know: He’s an engineer’s engineer.

Twitter’s new CEO is its current chief technology officer, Parag Agrawal.

Photo: Twitter

When Parag Agrawal was at Stanford writing his computer science thesis, his adviser couldn’t imagine that any of her students would become the CEO of one of the world’s most powerful social media companies.

But much has changed since Agrawal graduated with his doctorate in 2012. On Monday morning, Twitter announced that Jack Dorsey had resigned and that Chief Technology Officer Agrawal had been promoted to CEO, effective immediately.

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Anna Kramer

Anna Kramer is a reporter at Protocol (Twitter: @ anna_c_kramer, email: akramer@protocol.com), where she writes about labor and workplace issues. Prior to joining the team, she covered tech and small business for the San Francisco Chronicle and privacy for Bloomberg Law. She is a recent graduate of Brown University, where she studied International Relations and Arabic and wrote her senior thesis about surveillance tools and technological development in the Middle East.

Protocol | Policy

Jack Dorsey and breaking up the cult of the founder

Dorsey’s farewell note is a warning shot to all founder CEOs … especially you-know-who.

“There aren’t many companies that get to this level. And there aren’t many founders that choose their company over their own ego.”

Photo: Getty Images

In his note Monday announcing his departure from Twitter, Jack Dorsey delivered a warm welcome to the company’s new CEO, a fond farewell to the tweeps he’s leaving behind and a quick shout-out to his mom.

He also fired a warning shot at certain other founder-CEOs who shall remain nameless.

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Issie Lapowsky

Issie Lapowsky ( @issielapowsky) is Protocol's chief correspondent, covering the intersection of technology, politics, and national affairs. She also oversees Protocol's fellowship program. Previously, she was a senior writer at Wired, where she covered the 2016 election and the Facebook beat in its aftermath. Prior to that, Issie worked as a staff writer for Inc. magazine, writing about small business and entrepreneurship. She has also worked as an on-air contributor for CBS News and taught a graduate-level course at New York University's Center for Publishing on how tech giants have affected publishing.

Protocol | Fintech

Twitter isn’t part of Jack Dorsey’s big bet on crypto

Bitcoin unleashed a huge wave, and Dorsey — no longer doing double duty at Twitter and Square — wants to ride it.

There’s still time for Square to expand its crypto footprint, though, which makes the timing of Dorsey’s move significant.

Photo: Joe Raedle/Getty Images

Jack Dorsey’s sudden exit from Twitter underlines the tech pioneer’s growing fixation with crypto — a passion that has forced a sudden resolution of the odd situation of a single individual leading two large tech companies.

It’s now clear that Square is Dorsey’s favorite child and needs all of his attention to advance the role it could play in popularizing bitcoin, the best-known cryptocurrency.

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Benjamin Pimentel

Benjamin Pimentel ( @benpimentel) covers fintech from San Francisco. He has reported on many of the biggest tech stories over the past 20 years for the San Francisco Chronicle, Dow Jones MarketWatch and Business Insider, from the dot-com crash, the rise of cloud computing, social networking and AI to the impact of the Great Recession and the COVID crisis on Silicon Valley and beyond. He can be reached at bpimentel@protocol.com or via Signal at (510)731-8429.

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