The Fast Money traders share their final trades of the day.» Read More
Mobile messaging has long been a hot space in technology, but here's why Facebook and others want to cash in.
DirecTV CEO Mike White called for U.S. scrutiny of Comcast's purchase of Time Warner Cable and the "effective broadband monopoly" it might create.
The Fast Money traders share their final trades of the day.
The Fast Money traders take a look at today's biggest market movers.
"Shark Tank's" Kevin O'Leary raises concerns for Facebook's deal with WhatsApp for $16 billion. Mark Zuckerberg decided the stock is way overvalued, adds O'Leary.
With three mergers totaling more than $110 billion in just the past week, 2014 could be the year of the megamerger, as cash-rich companies hunt for growth.
Discussing the high price of Facebook's purchase of WhatsApp and what it means Google and Apple, with Amir Efrati, reporter for The Information; Lou Kerner, Social Internet Fund founder & managing partner; and CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
Facebook takes a big step toward mobile with its acquisition of WhatsApp, a start-up with a working business model.
Having trouble wrapping your head around Facebook's deal for WhatsApp? Just think of it like a big Instagram, one analyst tells CNBC.
Chris Baggini, senior portfolio manager at Turner Titan Fund, and Youssef Squali, Cantor Fitzgerald's global head of Internet and media research, analyze the Facebook-WhatsApp deal.
Now that WhatsApp is off the market, CNBC's Julia Boorstin looks at what's next for Facebook.
BuzzFeed President and COO Jon Steinberg discusses how Facebook's purchase of the messaging service will affect Twitter.
"We've been obsessed about this company," says Buzzfeed President and COO Jon Steinberg.
Facebook is buying WhatsApp for $16 billion. CNBC's Julia Boorstin breaks down the user growth and engagement data of the messaging service.
Facebook's $16 billion purchase of WhatsApp launches an audacious salvo in the new war for time spent on mobile devices, tech analyst Richard Greenfield tells CNBC.
Everyone is outraged over the $19 BILLION Facebook is paying for messaging service WhatsApp but here's what they're missing, says Michael Yoshikami.
Facebook's staggering $16 billion acquisition of WhatsApp is a sign of sheer "desperation", according to one industry watcher, who argues that the social networking giant has overpaid for the mobile-messaging start-up. Do you agree? Vote in our poll.
Robert Pavlik, Chief Market Strategist at Banyan Partners, explains how Facebook will eventually benefit from purchasing mobile messaging firm WhatsApp.
Facebook's staggering $16 billion acquisition of WhatsApp has stunned some industry watchers who see the move as a sign of sheer "desperation."
Dan Greenhaus, Chief Global Strategist at BTIG, discusses Facebook's decision to buy mobile messaging company WhatsApp for 19 billion dollars.
Big-name hedge funds like Third Point Capital, Paulson& Co, Pershing Square Capital Management, and Eton Park Capital Management have made it tougher for investors to see fund performance, using complex password-protected websites and putting in settings that forbid things like printing, forwarding, and copying and pasting.
Investment firms have sharply increased the protection they buy to protect against macroeconomic shocks.
The same surging equity prices allowing private equity firms to cash in on sales make it tough to find good purchases.