You are looking at a Trial Balance report, the only purpose of which is to verify that your double-entry accounting is being done correctly. That is, it verifies that the total of debits matches the total of credits. The trouble with trial balances is that they aren’t very intuitive. They don’t correspond obviously to profit and loss, bank balances, or anything else. In fact, they are somewhat anachronistic, being left over from the days of manual bookkeeping.
Retained earnings is an equity account, so it lives on the right-hand side of the accounting equation and is increased by credits and decreased by debits. According to your Trial Balance, you have no income yet, only expenses. So retained earnings should be getting smaller. And, in fact, you see the total of your expenses equals the amount shown in the debit column for Retained earnings. You might think of this as showing that your earnings are negative. To understand all this better, you might look at http://www.accountingcoach.com/debits-and-credits/explanation.
Elsewhere on the accountingcoach web site, you can learn that retained earnings are the net of profits/losses and dividends or draws since the inception of the business. Exactly how you handle them will depend on your form of organization and preferences of your accountant, possibly also on local laws.
More informative reports would include the Profit and Loss Statement, Balance Sheet, and Cash Summary. In fact, the
Summary page combines basic features of the first two and is visible when you open the program.