The Facebook-owned virtual reality company, Oculus, will actively market the Gear VR headset as a full-fledged consumer device.» Read More
U.S. stock index futures pared their early Thursday following a pair of weak jobs data and after news the economy grew at a slower pace than expected.
James Gorman, Morgan Stanley chief executive, has defended his bank’s performance as lead underwriter on Facebook’s public offering, despite waves of criticism from investors and a potential legal review of the deal’s marketing, the Financial Times reports.
European shares were called to open lower on Thursday as fears that Spain may not be able to rescue its own banks without the aid of an international bailout sparked fears of further crisis within the euro zone and brought the euro to a 2-year low versus the dollar.
The Dow continues to have a choppy May, Kayak delays its IPO, U.S. Treasury yield hits record low, TiVO goes into the red, Lionsgate reports a loss and Virgin Galactic gets the go ahead for a test flight.
Jobs-related data Thursday will serve as a warm-up for the market's big event — Friday's jobs report. Plus, Europe is increasingly worrying the market.
Where would Facebook trade if it had the same valuation as Apple - or as Google?
Rather than invest in these three stocks, Cramer has some alternatives.
Comparisons between LinkedIn and Facebook were an underlying current throughout a conversation with LinkedIn CEO Jeff Weiner, founder Reid Hoffman and Kra Swisher at the All Things D conference.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Wednesday:
Stocks finished sharply lower Wednesday, wiping out all of the previous session's gains, as growing worries over rising bond yields in Spain and Italy and fears over Greece's possible euro zone exit kept investors on edge.
It’s that time again — Big Jobs Friday. Of course, we turn to the great Zoltar Fortune Telling Machine of the economy — the Internet — to read the cards.
Checking on the U.S. markets ahead of the jobs numbers on Friday, with Todd Schoenberger, BlackBay Group and Anthony Chan, JPMorgan Private Bank.
Accessible technology has meant that children in poorer families are spending considerably more time than those from more well-off families playing games and connecting on gadgets, The New York Times reports.
Shares of Facebook fell below $29 yesterday for the first time, and the company's co-founder and CEO saw his fortune sink to the $15 billion range.
U.S. stock futures were dragged lower Wednesday, with the euro trading near 23-month lows against the dollar, as worries over the euro zone crisis intensified.
Brian Wieser, Pivotal Research Group analyst, says he's not surprised at the sharp drop in Facebook shares since its IPO but remains optimistic on the company over the long term and has a price target of $30 on the stock.
Take a look at some of Wednesday’s morning movers:
Walter Price, RCM Allianz Global Investors, discusses where investors can find money-making investment opportunities in tech companies.
"Right now we are seeing a market responding emotionally, both on the upside and the downside," says Carly Fiorina, former Hewlett-Packard CEO, discussing the implications of Facebook shares falling below $30 and Research in Motion's first quarter warning.
European shares are called to open lower Wednesday as Spanish banking worries drag on investor sentiment.