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A recap of Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg's appearances on CNBC through the years.
Ken Mandel, MD, Asia Pacific, Buddy Media says attention to Facebook has helped his company's business. He also says GM's decision to pull ads spending on Facebook is an individual case. Other companies such as Ford are embracing Facebook and getting amazing results.
Daniel Shin, Co-Founder & CEO of South Korea's group-buying service TicketMaster talks about the company's growth prospects and the country's social commerce market. He also addresses the Facebook IPO.
Stock-market strategists do not expect the Facebook deal to have much market impact, but it will be critical to the IPO market that Facebook stock rises after the offering and holds gains.
CNBC's Jane Wells discusses whether the Facebook stock certificate will appreciate more than actual shares. Meanwhile Whitey Bluestein, wireless industry strategist, discusses whether Apple will become the next wireless service provider.
Forecasting tomorrow's big market moves, with Stephanie Link, The Street; Quint Tatro, Tatro Capital; and Eric Marshall, Hodges Capital Management.
Representative Chaka Fattah (D-PA), explains why he is challenging Facebook to set aside a portion of its shares for purchase by nonprofits and foundations other than elite investors.
This gated community counts among its members bigwigs from Facebook, Apple, and Google. Will such upscale communities become standard for the titans of Silicon Valley?
Facebook is making stock certificates available to investors who request them. And, while it's a fairly plain-looking certificate, there's a lot of interest, because Mark Zuckerberg's name is on it.
Women's rights group "UltraViolet" is demanding Facebook to add women to its all-male board ahead of its IPO. Shaunna Thomas, UltraViolet co-founder, offers insight and discusses Sheryl Sandberg's position at the company.
If Europe goes off the rails, will the global market hold up? Todd Schoenberger, The BlackBay Group and Ann Miletti, Wells Fargo Advantage Funds, offer insight and share sector picks.
General Motors decided to pull its advertisements from Facebook, saying the business model doesn't work, but Ford is sticking with the social network. Jim Farley, Ford and Todd Haselton, Techno Buffalo, offer insight.
Tim Chang, Mayfield Fund Venture Capitalist, explains why he is focused on "vertical network start-ups."
As of this morning, Facebook says it will offer 421 million shares at a price range of $34-$38 per share, reports CNBC's Kayla Tausche. CNBC's Phil LeBeau, also explains why General Motors is pulling its advertisements from the social media site.
With big advertisers not convinced that Facebook is a good platform to propel brands forward and privacy issues plaguing Zuckerberg and company, it will be interesting to see how this all plays out. Here are five things we can learn and chew on from all the hoopla.
The amount of brand conversation taking place on Facebook and other social networking sites is a drop in the bucket compared to the real world conversations between parents and kids, spouses, friends, and with colleagues at work. And the impact of these real world conversations is considerably bigger, as well.
When Facebook becomes a publicly traded company, the financial event will be remembered for many reasons, but one way to view it is as a watershed moment in the evolution of social business.
It’s the capital markets event of the year. But anyone wanting to buy stock in Facebook’s imminent initial public offering needs unwavering faith in the vision of Mark Zuckerberg, the social network’s founder.
Despite criticism for pulling its Facebook ads, GM is not changing its stance. The world's largest automaker believes that it is better served not running direct ads on the world's largest social network.
Billy Hawkes, Irish Data Protection Commissioner, discusses Facebook's efforts to safeguard user information and Ireland's proposed data-protection policy.