A bidding war for Sprint, and it's game on for video game fans. Those and more are what's in business news Tuesday.
The Dow industrials (^DJI) fell 9 points Monday, the S&P 500 (^GSPC) was virtually flat and the Nasdaq (^IXIC) added 4-points.
The race for Sprint Nextel (S) continues to heat up. Japanese suitor SoftBank has raised its takeover offer to $21.6 billion as it tries to fend off a bid from Dish Network (DISH). Dish says it will consider its options.
Dole Food's (DOLE) biggest investor, company Chairman and CEO David Murdock, is offering to buy the 60 percent of the company that he doesn't already own.
Electronic Arts (EA) says it's ready to roll out 11 new video games for the Xbox One and the Sony Playstation 4, which are due out later this year. Most of the games are action or sports-related, including updates of popular titles such as Madden, FIFA and Need for Speed. However, none of the games are made to play on Nintendo.
Meanwhile, Sony (SNE) is pricing the Playstation at $399. That undercuts the newly set $499 price for Microsoft's (MSFT) Xbox One.
Corinthian Colleges (COCO) is set to take a hit after the for-profit education firm received a subpoena from the Securities and Exchange Commission. It covers student loan defaults and how the company recruits students. That could also drag on Apollo Group (APOL) and other education rivals.
Tech stocks could come under pressure after Texas Instruments (TXN) narrowed its earnings outlook for the current quarter. The chip-maker, often seen as a bellwether for the industry, didn't report bad news -- but said it won't reach the top end of its previous forecast.
Lululemon Athletica (LULU) is more lemon than lulu today. Its chief executive is suddenly stepping down. No reason was given, but the move comes just three months after the company recalled a popular line of yoga pants because they were too sheer. As a result, Lululemon's net quarterly earnings edged just barely higher.
And Boeing (BA) has raised its long-term forecast for worldwide aircraft demand. It says airlines will need more than 35,000 new planes over the next 20 years. That's up nearly 4 percent from the company's previous outlook.
Check back after the market closes Tuesday for the new DailyFinance closing bell report.
-Produced by Drew Trachtenberg