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With Facebook back up at its IPO price, Cramer said the company has figured out mobile and holds the "holy grail" for advertisers.
U.S. stock index futures turned flat after an initial drop Wednesday following a pair of better-than-expected economic reports and ahead of the Federal Reserve's latest policy statement.
Facebook could run into major trouble at its (in)famous IPO price.
More than a year after their rocky debut, Facebook shares traded above their $38 IPO price in pre-market trading to hit $38.05.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
After a strong showing in advertising revenues, Facebook's prospects have improved, Mark Mahaney of RBC Capital Markets says.
Internet analyst Mark Mahaney of RBC Capital, discusses the action in Facebook. "We think this stock can go up to $40," he says.
The Dow and S&P 500 closed near the flatline Tuesday, while techs climbed to boost the Nasdaq to a fresh 12-year high, as investors remained cautious ahead of the Federal Reserve's policy statement.
Your newsfeed may soon have TV-style advertisements. Facebook plans to sell 15-second spots to marketers in an effort to dip into the gold mine of money made by TV networks ad deals.
Marissa Mayer has to make big changes to Yahoo to compete with Facebook and Google in the mobile space. And one way she is getting the mobile talent necessary is via acqui-hires.
Facebook stock had a rocky first year but on Tuesday, it came within pennies of its IPO price of $38. What made investors suddenly "like" it again?
Who’s best for the markets, Yellen or Summers? Wall Street debates while awaiting Obama’s pick for the next Fed chairman.
There's a reason Facebook has been heading back toward its IPO price, Rosecliff Capital's Mike Murphy says.
Cramer says a trio of recent deals demands attention.
Stocks kicked off the week on a weak note as investors hesitated to jump in ahead of the Federal Reserve meeting and a slew of key economic reports.
Will LinkedIn's earnings reveal some great news, a la Facebook? Big options traders take opposite sides.
Snapchat is bigger than Instagram and growing faster than Facebook, and no one seems to love it more than Wall Street traders.
Facebook has reached its original $38 a share price after an impressive earnings quarter. How will the company stay there? CNBC's Julia Boorstin has the answers.
Mobile gains fueled Facebook shares, and Crocs reported a 43 percent slide in Q2 profits. All the action from this week, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin, Courtney Reagan, Phil LeBeau, Jon Fortt and Herb Greenberg.
Forget traditional valuation metrics when looking at Amazon.com, Rosecliff Captial's Mike Murphy says.