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Alibaba could stir up the market as traders deal with options expirations and potential volatility around Scotland's independence vote.
Marriott Hotels is betting in the future you will take virtual vacations.
The IPO was expected to be the largest in history and to give Alibaba a massive valuation—making founder Jack Ma one of the world's richest men.
There are several reasons I am optimistic that Alibaba—at whatever price—will open to the upside and stay there.
Alibaba's expected valuation is about $175 billion. Here's how that compares with other tech giants like Amazon, Facebook and Apple.
The glittery initial public offering, which prices Thursday evening, may not be all gold.
Alibaba has increased efforts to rid its e-commerce platforms of fakes, but experts say it's an uphill battle.
Yahoo will sell part of its stake in Alibaba when the firm goes public and could receive $6 billion after taxes, if the IPO prices at $68 a share.
"I do have a buy rating," said Neil Doshi, analyst at CRT Capital Group. But not all market watchers share his optimism.
Alibaba's IPO will unleash a flood of wealth for Jack Ma and Joseph Tsai, but unlike some other tech IPOs, the big money isn't being spread around the company.
Traders are eyeing Alibaba's IPO and Scotland's independence vote, but analysts said the Fed's dovishness statement could be more important.
Cramer spent Wednesday sifting through the Fed statement and the comments made by Fed chief Janet Yellen. They're quite telling.
A report said Devon Energy, Anadarko Petroleum and Facebook are among the multinational S&P 100 corporations hit with the highest tax rates in 2013.
Venture capitalist Peter Thiel trashed Twitter in a CNBC interview Wednesday.
Silicon Valley venture capitalist Peter Thiel is famously outspoken and sharp-tongued and on CNBC Wednesday he did not disappoint.
Silicon Valley venture capitalist Peter Thiel is famously outspoken and sharp-tongued, and on CNBC on Wednesday he did not disappoint.
There appears to be more upside for Google stock over the next decade than for Apple, PayPal co-founder Peter Thiel tells CNBC.
With 1,600 ETFs on the market, more are pushing the limits of investing (and common) sense. We put some oddball ETFs to the test.
Alibaba is unlikely to repeat Facebook's missteps, but its valuation doesn't look cheap.