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Morgan Stanley Chairman and CEO James Gorman discusses his company's efforts to raise liquidity amid fears of a possible downgrade from Moody's. Gorman also addresses the Facebook IPO, how parties came to agree on the listing price and the 25 percent chunk of shares allocated to retail investors.
The small business owner possess the engagement skill in spades — and can use it to grow their business. It's called Engagement Marketing.
You think Facebook's stock has flopped over dead? A new web service lets you post on Facebook even after YOU flop over.
With investors wondering just how low Facebook will go, Wall Street’s Henry Blodget tells us FB could have another 20% of downside.
Take a look at some of Thursday's midday movers:
Facebook's stock price may have taken a dive today, but the social networking giant's stock should stabilize after about two or three quarters and then will move up, according to Victor Anthony, an analyst for Topeka Capital Markets, during an appearance on CNBC's Squawk on the Street.
The market for the ads that dot smartphone and tablet screens is expected to soar to $10.8 billion in U.S. sales by 2016, from $2.6 billion expected this year, according to research firm eMarketer.
The social network Facebook is losing face in the option market.
Aaron Kwittken, Kwittken & Company Worldwide CEO discusses strategies for Facebook and Morgan Stanley to save their reputations since Facebook's IPO mess.
Former SEC chairman Harvey Pitt, shares perspective on who's to blame for Facebook's mess on its first day of trading.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports on statements made by General Motors on its decision to pull ads from Facebook.
S&P is cutting its price target to $27 on Facebook, and the stock may be hurting the IPO market. Richard Peterson, Standard & Poor's Capital IQ director and author of "Inside IPOs," offers insight.
CNBC's Maria Bartiromo shares a preview of her interview with Morgan Stanley's CEO, James Gorman, where he discusses Facebook's IPO mess.
Is Facebook's poor performance hurting the IPO market? Henry Blodget, Business Insider editor-in-chief, discusses his perspective on initial offerings. The FMHR crew weighs in on the top trades to make today.
The FMHR traders discuss May's market performance and Facebook's fair value, with Aswath Damodaran, NYU Stern School of Business professor. "I'm not surprised at all at the shift in momentum, I'm just surprised it happened so quickly after the IPO," says Damodaran. CNBC's Steve Liesman also reports on disappointing Q1 economic data.
The $40 billion Goldman Sachs said last week it will invest in green technologies over the next 10 years, or $4 billion a year, actually represents a slowdown from last year's $4.8 billion. But you won't hear environmentalists complaining.
Julie Wainwright, Therealreal.com CEO and former Pets.com CEO, discusses the failed Pets.com IPO and what Facebook can learn from the last dot-com era.
LinkedIn may not be as "sexy" as Facebook, but its growth prospects might be infinitely better. CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports the latest details from the "All Things Digital Conference" in California.
General Motors is working out how it will spend the money saved by scrapping ads on Facebook and pulling out of the Super Bowl. But it has decided that at least some will go toward a five-year deal to make Chevrolet the official automotive sponsor of Manchester United, the popular British soccer club.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports travel website, Kayak Software has yet to launch its IPO roadshow, on the heels of Facebook's rough public offering. Richard Greenfield, BTIG co-head of research and Victor Anthony, Topeka Capital Markets, discuss Facebook's 27% decline since its public debut.