NEW YORK (AP) — Stock indexes aren't showing much change in early trading on Wall Street. Losses in industrial companies, banks and the technology sector are countering gains elsewhere in the market. Big retailers surged after reporting solid quarterly results. Energy stocks are climbing along with the price of crude oil.

WASHINGTON (AP) — Sales of existing homes slipped for the fourth consecutive month, declining 0.7 percent in July to the slowest pace in more than two years as the real estate market shows signs of cooling. The National Association of Realtors says homes sold last month at a seasonally adjusted annual pace of 5.34 million. Home sales have fallen 1.5 percent during the past 12 months. The median sales price in July increased 4.5 percent from a year ago to $269,600.

MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — Heavy investments in stores and technology are paying off at Target, which is reporting strong second-quarter numbers across the board. Same-store sales rose 6.5 percent, the greatest increase in 13 years. Traffic in stores rose 6.4 percent, the highest since 2008 when it first started releasing that measure. Profit and revenue numbers were better than expected, and the Minneapolis retailer raised its annual earnings expectations.

ORLANDO, Fla. (AP) — Olive Garden customers who can't get enough pasta have a chance to enjoy unlimited servings for a year. The restaurant chain is offering its first annual pasta pass as part of its never-ending pasta bowl promotion. The pass is available to 1,000 customers who pay $300. The 52-week pass goes on sale online tomorrow, along with 23,000 passes that offer eight weeks of unlimited access for $100. Olive Garden says 22,000 pasta passes were claimed instantaneously last year.

NEW YORK (AP) — Parents lament their teenagers' noses constantly in their phones, but they might want to take stock of their own screen time habits. A study out today from the Pew Research Center found that two-thirds of parents are concerned about the amount of time their teenage children spend in front of screens. Meanwhile, more than half of teens said they often or sometimes find their parents or caregivers to be distracted when the teens are trying to have a conversation with them.