Stocks were narrowly mixed Monday, as investors seemed to take a breather after major averages finished higher for the fourth-consecutive week and amid ongoing concerns the Federal Reserve may begin to taper off its quantitative easing program sooner than expected.» Read More
Mad Money host Jim Cramer reveals financial institutions' strategy around Facebook's IPO mess, and weighs in on the company's recent fallout.
According to the WSJ, the Nasdaq plans to begin compensating investors for Facebook's botched IPO; and breaking down the plays in the industrial sector, even though its down 8% over the past month, with the Fast Money traders and Jeff Sprague, Vertical Research Partners.
It's a good thing Parker and Fanning lined up such comic relief - the big demo presentation suffered some major technical difficulties.
The lead underwriter of Facebook's IPO will now help brokerage customers sell shares.
Stocks logged a modest gain in thin-volume trading Tuesday, lifted by a better-than-expected service sector report, but the ongoing uncertainty in the euro zone kept investors nervous.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Tuesday:
It was only a matter of time before someone decided to put two Instagram photos side-by-side and ask the age-old question: which one is more appealing? That's exactly the premise behind prurient new site Hotstagram.
Sean Parker, Facebook's first company president, rejected one analyst's claims that Facebook would "disappear in five to eight years."
Nintendo lost $551 million in its fiscal year ending on March 31, and now it's counting on its new console, the Wii U to turn everything around.
The world’s favorite precious metal, and the hottest social network have more in common than you might think. They are both headed lower, at least if you believe last Friday’s Options Action.
Napster co-founder Sean Parker has made his first public comments on Facebook. CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports.
Airtime, the secretive social-video site created by Sean Parker and Shawn Fanning, went live today. Literally. Some are calling it Silicon Valley's Next Big Startup.
Facebook fell to a new all-time low. The FMHR team discusses where to invest in social media now.
Can Samsung “RIM” Apple? Or in other words, will Samsung be able to do to Apple what Apple has done to Research In Motion?
U.S. stock index futures were slightly higher, but investors remained cautious following a string of disappointing economic reports last week and amid the ongoing uncertainty in the euro zone.
The "Squawk on the Street" news team reports on today's market moving activity, including Facebook's continued decline from its IPO price; Starbucks' $100 million acquisition of Bay Bread; and the slowdown in iPhone 4 sales.
"People are buying based on what their friends are buying, and Facebook has an incredible opportunity there," says Shervin Pishevar, Menlo Ventures managing director, explaining why he believes in Facebook over the long-term, and discussing growing competition among social networking markets.
Take a look at some of Tuesday’s morning movers:
Electronic Arts is trying to adapt to the new digital landscape. That message from CEO John Riccitiello was sent loud and clear at the company's E3 presentation.
Reshaping a time-worn narrative isn't easy. Social revolutions rarely are, especially when you're a woman trying to break into the boys' club that is Silicon Valley. But an emerging class of early-stage tech start-up executives is helping dispel the notion that there isn't a leading role for them in the male-dominated valley.