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A closer look at Facebook shares following yesterday's unlocking, with Rick Summer, Morningstar.
Facebook shares closed down more than 6 percent Thursday as the lockup expired on 271 million shares. Volume spiked, with over a hundred million shares exchanged hands by mid-day. That’s up over 160 percent from the ten-day average.
Accel Partners, one of the earliest investors in Facebook, has unloaded 50 million shares of the now-public social network on its own investors, according to people briefed on the matter.
Stocks had their best session in nearly two weeks Thursday after German Chancellor Angela Merkel reiterated her support for the ECB's plans to fight the euro zone crisis and Dow component Cisco Systems hiked its dividend 75 percent.
Small and big companies alike, including Google and IBM, have undergone name changes. Here's how to gauge if a name change is right for your business.
Facebook shares continue to fall to new lows Thursday after additional shares hit the market and increased the supply of an already unloved stock.
Shares of Facebook slide as lockup expires today, with the FMHR traders. Mark Hawtin, GAM, weighs in as the stock hits an all-time low. "Investors don't understand the Facebook model," he says. "That's why its $20 a share."
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Wednesday:
Facebook's 26 percent slide from its initial offering price may have investors who got in on the ground floor feeling resentful, but some fund managers are eager to see shares dip even further.
It’s a moment of truth for Facebook as shareholders evaluate whether to sell 271 million shares Thursday, as the first of several lockup period expires. That adds up to ten percent of shares outstanding.
Facebook shares are down more than 40 percent since its IPO, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
Take a look at some of Wednesday's midday movers:
Facebook sold 180 million of its shares in its initial public stock offering. Another 241.2 million came from existing stockholders, including the company's earliest investors and CEO Mark Zuckerberg.
Take a look at some of Tuesday's midday movers:
Although Wednesday’s Facebook lock-up expiration might tempt shareholders to sell their shares, one analyst thinks the next major expiration in November will spur the real selloff.
Stocks eased off their session lows but still ended in negative territory Monday, with the S&P 500 snapping a six-day winning streak, amid ongoing worries over a global economic slowdown.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Monday:
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With 200 million shares hitting the market on Wednesday, could the "lock-up" signal a bottom for Facebook? Michael Pachter, Wedbush Securities analyst, weighs in.