Facebook paid almost no U.K. corporation tax for the second year in a row, even though revenues rose at the British arm.» Read More
So how did we get to this point? And where do we go from here? CNBC’s Kayla Tausche, Kate Kelly, and Julia Boorstin give insights on the roller-coast ride that was Facebook’s road to going public.
Web-only investment advice from CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Options Action traders.
Stocks finished the final trading day of the weak second quarter with a huge bang as Wall Street cheered a surprise agreement by EU leaders to help the region's struggling banks.
Retailers tend to lump tablets and smartphones into the same category called “mobile,” but that might not be wise, according to the results of a new study by online marketing technology company Monetate.
Waiting for ServiceNow to open, with Scott Cutler, NYSE Euronext .
U.S. stock index futures jumped Friday after European leaders unexpectedly agreed to take action to bring down Italy and Spain’s borrowing costs and create a single banking supervisory body.
A few days ago Facebook rolled out a little feature called 'Friends Nearby' that was, well, potentially a stalker's dream come true, which might be why the social network decided to nix the feature in just a few hours.
Take a look at some of Thursday’s morning movers:
Following Wednesday’s release of a dozen Wall Street analyst reports on Facebook, “Mad Money” host Jim Cramer had one word how he felt about the social media stock: “Underwhelmed.”
It’s hard to find a trader willing to make a bullish bet on RIM, but we looked far and wide and found Dan Nathan.
A month after Facebook’s botched initial public offering, Wall Street analysts released more than a dozen highly anticipated reports detailing what they think of the company’s potential. For one analyst, the answer is a “money-making opportunity.”
Stocks finished higher in relatively thin trading Wednesday, led by the energy sector and following a pair of better-than-expected economic reports, but investors remained cautious ahead of the two-day EU summit later this week.
Facebook’s recent IPO, the sharp drop in its share price, and the delay of other IPOs in the pipeline have reignited questions about why more U.S. companies aren’t going public and what’s behind the 15-year decline in the number of publicly traded companies.
A dozen analysts—whose firms took the social network public 40 days ago—believe it will be another 12 months until Facebook's beaten-down stock gets back to its $38 IPO price.
Andre Sequin, RBC Capital Markets, explains why he has an "outperform" rating on Facebook and a $40 target. CNBC's Julia Boorstin also weighs in on Facebook's mobile strategy.
Matt Cohler, now a general partner at Benchmark Capital, was one of the first five Facebook hires. He talked to CNBC’s “Squawk on the Street” about Facebook’s focus and the growing importance of mobile.
Gene Munster, Piper Jaffray analyst, says that Facebook will be able to monetize mobile users in 1-3 years, but Brian Wieser, Pivotal Research Group analyst has a "hold" on the stock. Meanwhile Lennar says it sees improvements in pricing and volumes in most markets.
Matt Cohler, Benchmark Capital, discusses his early days as one of Facebook's first few employees, and weighs in on how the culture at the tech giant has changed.
Wall Street's coverage of Facebook began with a mixed bag of ratings today. Jason Helfstein, Oppenheimer & Co. senior analyst, explains why he has an "outperform" rating and a price target of $41 dollars on the stock.
The "Squawk on the Street" news team reports on today's market moving stories, including underwriters initiating coverage on Facebook; another signal the housing market is beginning to recover; and reports Google may unveil its new tablet today at its Developer Conference.