Facebook’s innovation engine may have stalled, but Mark Zuckerberg has been revamping the way it creates and distributes new services. NYT reports.» Read More
In the wake of Facebook’s mishandled initial public offering, Nasdaq OMX must work hard “earn back” the credibility it lost in the debacle, a senior executive from the exchange said Tuesday.
The Facebook initial public offering was not the failure it’s been made out to be, Barry Diller, chairman of IAC/Interactive told CNBC’s “Squawk Box” on Tuesday. Diller said it made sense for Facebook to get as high a price for the stock as possible.
Barry Diller, InterActive Corp. chairman, discusses why he thinks the only problems Facebook faces are likely internally and not the stock price.
Spending on Halloween is expected to rise to $8 billion, up 17.5 percent from last year, according to the results of a survey conducted by BIGinsight on behalf of the retail industry’s trade group, the National Retail Federation.
Facebook could still deliver 35 percent year-over-year growth, despite its stock having dropped precipitously since its IPO, Piper Jaffray’s Gene Munster said Monday on CNBC.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Monday.
On Friday we saw some unusual options activity on Facebook.
Facebook is working with a controversial data company called Datalogix that can track whether people who see ads on the social networking site end up buying those products in stores, the FT reports.
MOO.com, which is in the business card business, has done a survey of small business owners about where they network, and what makes a bad first impression
Next week we find out how a major housing market company is faring in a world awash in easy cheap money. We'll also see earnings for several technology companies, including the maker of BlackBerry. TheStreet.com details the earnings that investors should be watching.
The overwhelming number of content providers in media and technology makes strategic partnerships an attractive option — without the need for fierce battles with the competition, CC Media CEO Bob Pittman told CNBC’s “Power Lunch.”
Google's Venture fund is planning to invest $1 billion in a wide-range of start-ups over the next five years, but the firm isn't necessarily looking for the next Facebook, Twitter or other media related business.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Thursday.
A contributor to TheStreet.com discusses a few stocks that are constantly on the forefront of the valuation discussion and tries to answer the prevailing question of whether or not stocks always reflect a company's underlying value.
Groupon is a spotlight that shines brightly upon well-run businesses, but can expose poorly organized operations. Get your house in order before you run a Groupon and you will reap massive benefits.
Before jumping with joy over Groupon’s announcement that it’s getting into the mobile-payment business, beware: Wall Street is doing what it always does — trying to extrapolate a valuation out of something akin to thin air.
Two high profile social media companies are trading well below their IPO prices, with Groupon down 75 percent from its public debut. Porter Bibb, Media Tech Capital Partners, explains.
Facebook's price-to-earnings ratio is 123, while Apple's is 16.5. So which is a better investment? Max Wolff, Greencrest Capital senior analyst, and Greg Troccoli, Chart Lab Pro president.
Twitter is rolling out a new look across the web and new mobile apps — offering a consistent, more personalized and photo-heavy experience — one that’s consistent no matter where people are using the service.
Google has acquired Nik Software, the company behind the popular photo editing application Snapseed, a similar app to Instagram.