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Take a look at some of Thursday’s morning movers:
CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports on the fallout from Facebook's initial trading glitches on the Nasdaq.
Facebook CEO Sheryl Sandberg made her first post-IPO public appearance today. In a speech at Harvard Business School, she asked the newly-minted MBAs to pitch in and help Facebook’s bottom line.
Discussing the major headlines affecting your portfolio including the Facebook fallout and Europe's escalating debt crisis, with Brian Kelly, Shelter Harbor Capital; John Kilduff, Again Capital; and Rich Karlgaard, Forbes Publisher.
Marc LoPresti, attorney at Tagliaferro & LoPresti, says the Facebook IPO highlights an uneven playing field between institutional investors and retail investors with regards to U.S. listings.
Facebook raised the roof off Wall Street with its initial public offering, which had a target valuation on the social-media giant as high as $104 billion. To see where Facebook’s IPO stands now, here are some questions and answers with updates as they happen.
The Internet radio company raised its full-year outlook and reported a smaller-than-expected quarterly loss, sending its shares higher in extended-hours trading.
As Dell’s disappointing earnings show, Apple's mobile devices make owning a laptop almost redundant, Cramer said.
Stocks clawed back from steep losses to finish narrowly mixed Wednesday following several reports on the euro zone that helped soothe fears over the region's debt crisis.
Investors, who have not been spooked by Facebook’s tumultuous market debut, will be able to get exposure to the social networking giant through an exchange-traded fund starting Friday.
Aaron Lucchetti, Wall Street Journal reporter, offers insight on the Facebook fallout, adding that Morgan Stanley and others have profited $100 from the Facebook IPO. Meanwhile Doug Sipkin, senior analyst at Susquehanna Financial Group, says Morgan Stanley is a buy.
She steered clear of any controversial issues -- no talk about the Nasdaq or the stock price. She talked quite a lot about working with CEO Mark Zuckerberg and the premium both of them place on honesty and clear, simple communication.
Dissecting the day's major business news, including buzz that Facebook could be considering a switch to the NYSE, HP earnings and oil, with the Fast Money traders.
Despite Facebook’s trading flop, underwriters on the deal, led by Morgan Stanley, are in line to turn a potentially substantial profit through a trading mechanism designed to stabilize the share price, according to people familiar with the matter.
Check out which companies are making headlines after-the-bell Wednesday:
The NYSE said there have not been any discussions with Facebook over transferring its listing over to its index, reports CNBC's Bob Pisani.
Investors looking to short Facebook stock are getting ‘in front of a freight train,’ analyst Laura Martin of Needham & Co. told CNBC.
Facebook's COO Sheryl Sandberg steered clear of any controversial issues regarding her company's IPO in her speech for Harvard Business School students. CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports the details.
According to sources, the NYSE is actively courting Facebook's management, reports CNBC's Kayla Tausche. CNBC's Bob Pisani and Maria Bartiromo, weigh in.
An analyst report describes the shares as a "buy." And there is a lot of chatter in the market that underwriters may step in to support the stock to keep it above $30.