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"I do think this is happening," EmergingMoney.com's Tim Seymour says.
In the wake of Nasdaq's latest trading snafu, it begs the question: Will the next wave of tech IPOs, which includes Twitter, head for the NYSE?
On the day Facebook finally broke the $40 dollar, one portfolio manager forecast a bright if choppy future for the social media behemoth.
As Detroit's engine starts to rev back up, this automaker has decided it's back in the game, baby.
Stocks advanced on Friday as a sharp drop in new home sales added to the uncertainty about when the Federal Reserve may begin to reduce its monthly bond purchases.
Michael Cuggino, Permanent Portfolio Funds, picks stocks on which he sees potential.
The possible candidates outside Microsoft to succeed outgoing CEO Steve Ballmer are impressive, Jeffrey Sonnenfeld says.
Continued widespread public ignorance about Obamacare insurance exchanges could hamper enrollment in those exchanges and ultimately jack up premium prices.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis reports shares of the social networking company briefly broke the $40 level before falling back slightly but still above its IPO price of $38 a share.
Thirty minutes into the crippling outage that hobbled the Nasdaq stock market on Thursday afternoon, stopping all trading, exchange officials had the problem fixed.
A day after trading on the Nasdaq was halted for three hours, analysts say the stock exchange's credibility is likely to bear the brunt of the fall-out.
Wall Street's latest trading fiasco is not expected to have a lingering impact on the market, but it certainly dealt a longer term blow to the Nasdaq's reputation.
Nasdaq said it halted trading for three hours Thursday after a "connectivity issue between an exchange participant" and a system that disseminates all stock prices for the industry..
The Nasdaq shutdown is one more reason for investors to lose confidence in the markets, and another black eye for the exchange.
The Nasdaq trading glitch was the latest in a string of snafus that have halted trading in recent years. Here are some recent incidents that have tripped up the market.
So what was the most popular U.S. website last month? Not Google (sort of). Turns out that Yahoo had the most unique monthly visitors in July, beating even the search king.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
The U.S. is making gains on developing a surveillance system to identify people in crowds. The NYT reports.
CEO Mark Zuckerberg announced the launch of internet.org, what Facebook calls "a global partnership with the goal of making Internet access available to the next 5 billion people."
Hackers around the world are donating money to reward the man who revealed a software bug on Facebook's platform by hacking Mark Zuckerberg's account.