The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.» Read More
"I think the interview went very well yesterday," says Ken Sena, Evercore Partners, discussing Zuckerberg's interview, and weighing in on whether Facebook will be able to monetize it's mobile operations. "Facebook looks to be a share loser," he added.
Zuckerberg says Facebook thinks it will make more on mobile than desktop, in first interview since company went public. The stock rose over 2% after-hours as he spoke.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg just spoke at the TechCrunch Disrupt conference, and Henry Blodget, Business Insider, and the Fast Money traders discuss what investors can take away from his comments.
Stocks closed off their best levels Tuesday, but the Dow still logged its best level in nearly five years, ahead of a key decision from the German Constitutional Court and possible action from the Federal Reserve.
California continues to have the third highest unemployment rate in the nation, at 10.7 percent. But there is one job opening, and it's paying six figures—chief economist.
One question will surely be hanging over the head of Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg on Tuesday when he gives his first interview since the company's rocky initial public offering in May.
Robert Peck, a Facebook investor, speaks out on what he'd like CEO Mark Zuckerberg to say.
Looking ahead to Mark Zucerkberg's remarks at TechCrunch, with Robert Peck, CoRise president & partner.
We polled a number of top analysts about what they wanted to hear from Zuckerberg and there was certainly consensus: they want to hear him say he cares about the company's stock.
A preview of Facebook's first interview since the company went public, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
"As a public investor, it was a massive failure-- the only declaration of success is that the company raised $10 billion," says Richard Grasso, former CEO of the New York Stock Exchange, weighing in on Facebook's initial public offering, with Kenneth Langone, Invemed Associates chairman and president.
Facebook investors will find out Tuesday whether CEO Mark Zuckerberg can finally shift attention to the company's future from its botched IPO, the USA Today reports.
The headline-grabbing flameouts of big names such as Facebook and Manchester United in the initial public offering market have obscured an otherwise solid performance this year of smaller companies.
Will Facebook's CEO be able to instill confidence back into the company he founded? Robert Kaplan, Harvard Business School professor, and Gordon Bethune, former Continental Airlines, chairman & CEO, discuss.
"Squawk Box's" Andrew Ross Sorkin and Dallas Mavericks Owner, Mark Cuban, debate whether Facebook's CFO, David Ebersman is to blame for the company's IPO debacle, and discuss the outlook on the tech sector.
Not long ago, online games company Zynga looked on pace to unseat much bigger, well-established rivals as it rode the popularity of "FarmVille," the clicking game of virtual cows and real money.
Is Facebook still falling? Evan Wilson, Pacific Crest Securities analyst, and Michael Pachter, Wedbush Securities analyst, weigh in with the trade on the social networking company.
Before you put money to work in Facebook, Jim Cramer says there’s something you’ve got to understand.
Mark Zuckerberg has no intention of selling any of his Facebook shares when a lockup expires in late October, according to a filing with the SEC.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg has no intention of selling any of his Facebook shares when a lockup expires in late October, according to a filing with the SEC.