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Razor-thin Macbook Pro with eye-popping high def; a new operating system; more languages for Siri. Those were some of the takeaways from the opening day at Apple's highly anticipated developers conference. But Wall Street's greeting: "Ho-hum."
Stocks accelerated their selloff in the final minutes of trading to close down more than 1 percent across the board Monday, as initial euphoria over Spain's bank bailout fizzled and amid ongoing fears over a global economic slowdown.
After years of playing hard to get, Apple and Facebook are finally making it official: Apple's new mobile operating system iOS 6 will, for the first time, feature deep integration with Facebook.
Choosing the right VC has become even more important in the wake of the Facebook IPO fallout.
Okay, blame Spain, but it was really Apple's fade that killed our chances for moving aggressively into the black. Am I the only one who thinks the Apple conference is a relative non-event? Apparently not.
Is UBS just the start of the Facebook fallout? On Friday, CNBC's Maria Bartiromo reported the company lost up to $350 million on the IPO. Jim Sinegal, Morningstar and Josh Brown, Fusion Analytics, discuss.
Apple unveiled a new MacBook Pro with retina display at it's Worldwide Developers Conference Monday.
Facebook is on the preliminary list to join the Russell 3000, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
Although the volatile market environment has provided investors the opportunity to buy some stocks at discount, Cramer warns that some stocks should be avoided for the time being.
Warby Parker has been a revolutionary force in the eyewear market since its launch in February 2010. By selling their own designs almost exclusively online, the company is able to price its hip eyeglasses at $95 per pair. Co-founder and co-CEO Neil Blumenthal spoke about the company’s vision for growth and the potential for a future IPO.
Jim Cramer’s researcher, Nicole Urken, takes a look at how you should view investing in an emerging industry.
The "Squawk on the Street" news team reports what to expect from Apple's Developers Conference; Spain's bank bailout & Greece elections and the impact on U.S. markets; and chronicling Facebook's disastrous first day of trading on the Nasdaq and its missing CEO.
U.S. stock index futures were higher Monday but off their best levels as questions began to form over whether Spain's bank aid would really help put an end to the debt crisis.
Take a look at some of Monday’s morning movers:
Apple's annual developer conference is usually a launching pad for its next big thing — iPhones, iClouds, etc. Here's the big thing at this year's conference.
It’s been a busy week for Facebook, announcing a number of small changes and launches. Individually none of them seems like that big a deal, but together they paint a picture of a huge strategic focus on mobile.
Stocks closed higher in thin trading Friday, with all three major indexes log their best weekly gains this year, amid optimism that euro zone leaders would move closer to tackle the region's ongoing debt crisis, including a recapitalization of Spanish banks over the weekend.
UBS is sitting on big losses from Facebook's first day of trading on the Nasdaq. Ed Butowsky, Chapwood Capital Investments and Joshua Brown, Fusion Analytics, discuss the mess surrounding Facebook's IPO.
Jeffrey Harte of Sandler O'Neill and Christopher Wallen of Tangent Capital Partners, discuss Facebook's fallout and news that UBS' losses reportedly could be as high as $350 million, with the "Closing Bell" crew.
Shares of Facebook are up more than 2% today, but is the company's botched IPO still keeping investors away? CNBC's Steve Liesman reports on results from the All-America Economic Survey.