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After last week's Facebook trading glitch, will the company leave the Nasdaq and list on the New York Stock Exchange? Robert Kaplan, Harvard Business School professor, provide perspective, and is joined by Gary Kaminsky, capital markets editor.
CNBC's Kate Kelly reports on the latest fallout from Facebook's IPO, what went wrong at Morgan Stanley and why Nasdaq's system failed. Also, Carly Fiorina, former Hewlett-Packard chairman & CEO, provides a Silicon Valley insider perspective, and CNBC's Gary Kaminsky reports on the worst-performing stocks this week.
Are Facebook shares overvalued? Mark Hulbert, Hulbert Financial Digest editor, explains why he thinks the stock should be trading in the $13.80 range.
George Bravo, a retail investor, discusses his experience trading Facebook's IPO last Friday and why he intends to file claim against the Nasdaq and Fidelity for failure to execute his cancellation order.
U.S. stock index futures slipped Friday, tracking shares in Europe, as concerns lingered over the euro zone debt crisis in what could otherwise be a light trading day ahead of the Memorial Day weekend.
More fallout from the Facebook debacle: Nasdaq and Direct Edge are introducing fees on high-frequency traders who send large numbers of cancelled trades to their exchanges. The Direct Edge fees begin on June 1.
Daniel Ernst, Hudson Square Research principal, discusses how to play Facebook's shares, one week after the fallout from its IPO and weighs in on why he issued a "hold" rating on the stock.
"I think Facebook is a company that's going to define media over the next five to ten years," says Jon Steinberg, BuzzFeed president, discussing a positive outlook on the stock despite trading glitches on the day it went public.
Adam Parker, Morgan Stanley chief U.S. equity strategist; Ken Rogoff, Harvard University professor; and Raghuram Rajan, University of Chicago professor, provide perspective on the future of the European Union and the outlook on the U.S. economy.
Take a look at some of Friday’s morning movers:
Facebook suddenly spikes at the close on a surge in volume, ending above $33. Yesterday (Wednesday) it's up almost exactly $1, today it's up almost exactly $1. Looks like suddenly FB has acquired a friend of the court, doesn't it? Who could that be?
The "Mad Money" host has a word or two for federal government regulators.
Morgan Stanley informs advisors nobody will pay more than $43 for Facebook shares, reports CNBC's Kayla Tausche. The Fast Money traders discuss.
Stocks bounced off their lows to finish mixed in another choppy session Thursday amid ongoing speculation over whether Greece will exit the euro zone.
Conflict-of-interest arguments are brewing about whether Morgan Stanley and other banks were allowed to make significant downward adjustments to Facebook's financial estimates during the deal's 9-day marketing period.
Discussing European markets and whether Facebook's flop will weigh on the stock going forward, with Ed Yardeni, Yardeni Research president; Karen Johnson, Divine Capital; and CNBC's Bob Pisani.
Assessing Facebook's value long-term and its impact on future IPOs from the tech sector, with David Menlow, IPO Financial and Andy Russell, InsideHook.com.
Lady Gaga's "little monsters" are getting their own social network this summer, as one of the first ventures out of start-up company Backplane. Matthew Michelsen, Backplane founder and CEO, offers insight.
CNBC's Jane Wells talks to people in Silicon Valley to get their take on Facebook's IPO and its impact on future IPOs.
On Wednesday night Yahoo unveiled Yahoo! Axis, a slick new mobile browser and desktop browser plug-in that lets you view visual search thumbnails of webpages, without leaving the page you're on.