Millennials are markedly different than previous generations, forcing retailers to develop new strategies to draw their business.» Read More
Jim Cramer says Peter Thiel selling a majority of his stake in Facebok is legal, but it still "smells bad."
Ron Baron, Baron Capital chairman & CEO, offers his view on Facebook. "They can know more about everybody than anyone else can," he says. "We haven't decided whether or not we are going to invest in it. It is an attractive business in my opinion." Mario Gabelli, GAMCO Investors, also weighs in.
"A lot of these directors don't own these stock," says Mario Gabelli, GAMCO Investors, commenting on Facebook director Peter Thiel selling a majority of his Facebook stock. "He still has $200 million worth of stock... What's wrong with that?"
Andrew Tonner, Technology and Media Financial Editor at The Motley Fool says that there's nothing pretty for Dell in the U.S., especially as consumers go mobile.
Men now aspire to do what women have aspired to for a long time —spend a month’s grocery bill to cover up their feet. The latest proof is the Lebron X shoes expected from Nike, which carry a pricetag of $315.
Ben Barr, CNET columnist, explains why we need more time before we blame founder Mark Zuckerberg for Facebook's problems, while Chris Whalen, Tangent Capital Partners, disagrees.
Early Facebook investor Peter Thiel is not a long-term investor in the company and should step down from the company's board of directors, an analyst at Wedbush Securities said Tuesday.
Research firm Emarketer says Twitter's ad products are generally more effective than Facebook's, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
With no real basis in a stock with an iffy future, selling pressure will continue for Facebook through the end of the year. Still, there is still value here. TheStreet.com reports.
Discussing Peter Thiel's sale of his Facebook shares, Nike's Lebron James sneakers, and George Soros' $44 million minority stake in Manchester United, with CNBC's John Carney and Robert Frank.
Peter Thiel has dumped most of his Facebook shares, and other startups are delaying their public filings, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
Fingers are pointing at the secondary market as the main reason behind Facebook's fall from grace following its May IPO. Back in December, investor James Altucher talked about the secondary market's high valuation of the firm.
The fact that billionaire investor Peter Thiel sold the majority of his stake in Facebook shouldn’t worry investors, but the social network’s mobile problem certainly should, BTI Richard Greenfield told CNBC's “Squawk on the Street” Tuesday.
Now that Facebook's bubble has burst, startups that once wanted to be the next Facebook, now see it as a cautionary tale, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin. The bar for going public is now much higher.
Early investor and current Facebook director Peter Thiel has unloaded a majority of his stake in the social network. Michael Pachter, Wedbush Securities, explains what this means to investors.
Facebook early investor Peter Thiel has sold more than 90 percent of his original stake in the company. Rich Greenfield, BTIG analyst, offers insight and explains his concerns over Facebook's growth trajectory..
"If people had known that [Peter] Thiel would be unloading stock, obviously they wouldn't be buying stock," says Jim Cramer. "Where's the outrage?"
Mohamed El-Erian, CEO and co-CIO at PIMCO, says Paul Ryan's definition of "misguided policies" are different than his own. He also offers insight on Peter Thiel's sale of Facebook stock.
Peter Thiel was one of the earliest investors in Facebook. But after the lock-up ended, he sold most of his stake, bringing his proceeds to more than $1 billion. Jay Yarrow, Business Insider, offers insight.
Once hailed as the most valuable technology company to hit Wall Street, Facebook is now worth just over half what it was three months ago, with shares closing at $20.01 Monday. Wall Street analysts are openly wondering whether its chief executive, Mark Zuckerberg, has the business skills to deliver on his promises, the New York Times reports.