The microblogging site's initial public offering filing revealed just how unlike these two companies really are.
Washington's efforts to scare Wall Street haven't come to much so far. Stocks have been a mixed bag this week. However, bonds have barely budged.
The good news is that the fear of the government remaining shut until the October 17th debt ceiling deadline seems less likely.
There's no question that Twitter's revenue is growing incredibly fast, but Twitter is not profitable.
Well, here we are again. For the umpteenth time in recent memory, our lawmakers are unable to compromise and do the job the people expect of them.
Damage from a default would be more than bad PR—it could affect everyone from bankers to pensioners to holders of money market funds.
Stocks have come off their lows on a report that House Speaker John Boehner would not allow a debt default. Still, the markets are being undermined by a triple whammy.
After a fire of a Model S Tesla, shares in the car company are seeing the biggest decline since July.
Bill Ackman has restructured his bet on Herbalife, a move Carl Icahn says is "judicious."
If the shutdown is short, it's not a big deal. If it's long, then it's not priced in. That means we'll tread water until then.
A potential stall in home price gains and a drop in distressed properties have some big investors pulling out of the single-family rental market.
Former Minnesota Governor Jesse Ventura ripped the shutdown, citing the divisiveness as reason to start a "revolution" and abolish political parties.
TARP was vital, and what's happening in Washington now boggles the mind, Warren Buffett tells CNBC.
Tesla shares were already under pressure on a downgrade and fell further after video of a burning Model S was posted online.
President Obama's best friend could be Wall Street's worst nightmare. A market crisis could be just what settles the impasse in Washington.
Stocks pare losses after rocky open. A poor September ADP jobs report and overnight talk a shutdown could last weeks weighed.
Barclays just let employees know that it's OK to dress as if they work at a tech company. Think sneakers, jeans and T-shirts.
That's been the history over the past 30-plus years, though there's always the possibility that this time could be different.
Because the president is unwilling to compromise on almost anything, the GOP was left with no other options, says Peter Morici.
Third Point says the company is in "desperate need of restoration."