The FMHR crew takes a look at options traders making bullish bets on Apple and weigh in with the trade on cable stocks. CNBC's Julia Boorstin also reports on the buzz at the cable show.
Henry Blodget, Business Insider CEO and editor, discusses reports that a Morgan Stanley analyst was becoming more negative on Facebook ahead of its IPO. "I have never heard of an analyst cutting its estimates during a roadshow," Blodget says.
The FMHR crew discusses strategies for Facebook investors and the importance of watching for incremental growth in its revenue per user.
Retail investor, Paul Levesque discusses what happened when he tried to buy and sell shares of Facebook.
Dennis Berman, The Wall Street Journal marketplace editor, discusses problems with Facebook's mobile strategy, and accessing apps, and games on its site. Gary Kaminsky, Capital Markets editor, weighs in.
The speculation about who gets what in the Facebook marriage reflects a common problem in any marriage of (financial) unequals. Experts give views on Zuck's pre-IPO nups.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports the latest details from Nasdaq's annual shareholder meeting in New York City, and discussing Facebook's valuation, with Gary Kaminsky, Capital Markets editor, and trading glitches on Facebook's IPO, with CNBC's Eamon Javers.
"This is a blue chip company right now and it's going to be one of those 'must own' stocks," says Kevin Landis, Firsthand Funds president & chairman, defending his position on Facebook stock.
Ed Ditmire, Macquarie Group analyst, discusses Facebook's 11% drop from its IPO price; the future of Nasdaq's CEO, Robert Greifeld; and the future of exchanges and IPOs.
“For big company IPOs, what happens in the first two days doesn’t predict what happens over the next six months,” says one expert on stock offerings.
The Nasdaq OMX Group holds its 2012 annual shareholder meeting today in New York City. CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports the latest details, including the setting aside of close to $13 million to help cover Facebook trading losses.
OK, this is embarrassing. Facebook at $32.70 in pre-open trading is embarrassing. Down 15 percent in two days is embarrassing on an initial public offering this big.
U.S. stock index futures trimmed earlier gains to turn mixed in a volatile pre-market session, as investors awaited data on existing home sales and after Fitch cut Japan's credit rating.
The "Squawk on the Street" news team reports the latest market moves, the Nasdaq's CEO faces shareholders today and discusses the Facebook "blame game."
Nasdaq is addressing shareholders at its annual meeting today in New York City, just days after Facebook's IPO and trading losses, with CNBC's Kayla Tausche.
Who is to blame for Facebook's IPO fumble? Bill Hambrecht, W.R. Hambrecht & Co. co-founder & CEO, discusses the role of the underwriters, the Nasdaq and the company itself, in Facebook's initial public offering and why a Dutch auction would have worked better.
Take a look at some of Tuesday’s morning movers:
An underperforming initial public offering doesn't necessarily mean disaster for the stock's long-term future. CNBC's Steve Liesman reports on some IPO busts that turned things around.
"I was trying to buy Facebook the day it came out and I was going to sell immediately," says Donald Trump, Trump Organization chairman & president, weighing in on why he wasn't allowed to buy in on Facebook's IPO, and discussing Mitt Romney's campaign and what Republicans need to do to win the White House.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports the Nasdaq holds its annual meeting today in New York City. The agenda is expected to include what caused Facebook's IPO trading glitch.