A crush of big cap earnings and arguably the most important economic reports until September make next week the busiest of the summer for markets.» Read More
Let me propose something that not many people are saying Friday morning: Facebook’s initial public offering price may be too low. Mark Zuckerberg may have been hustled by Wall Street—like so many other tech company founders.
Stocks finished deeply in negative territory Friday, after the government reported that hiring slowed in April, fueling worries over the strength of the economic recovery. The S&P 500 and Nasdaq posted their biggest weekly drop this year.
In two weeks, Facebook officially will be not only be the hottest IPO ever to hit the stock market, but also a major trap for retail investors looking to make a quick buck.
Credibility is a huge issue for Yahoo's CEO Thompson, reports CNBC's Jon Fortt.
Friday's jobs data might be considered weak, but job listings and employers seeking staff were strong for LinkedIn in the first quarter. Could that be a sign of potential economic improvement ahead?
Jeff Weiner, LinkedIn CEO, offers insight on earnings, with CNBC's Jon Fortt.
LinkedIn shares are up more than 9% after reporting upbeat earnings and announcing that it plans to acquire presentation service SlideShare. Herman Leung, Susquehanna, and Tim McHugh, William Blair, discuss.
U.S. stock index futures slipped Friday following a weaker-than-expected government employment report.
Take a look at some of Friday's morning movers:
Facebook, which plans to make a market debut this month that could value it at $86 billion, is the stock that everyone seems to want. The NYT reports.
Facebook is selling 180 million shares – the proceeds of which it will keep. Other stockholders will sell 157.4 million shares, and those proceeds will not go to Facebook.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche has the update on Facebook's pending IPO, and what investor can expect on growth and valuation from the company, with the Fast Money traders. Also an update on LinkedIn's earnings beat from the company's conference call, with CNBC's Jon Fortt.
Stocks finished in negative territory Thursday, with the S&P falling below its key 1400 milestone, weighed down by a weak ISM non-manufacturing report and as investors stayed cautious ahead of Friday's government jobs data.
The professional networking site reported quarterly earnings and revenue that topped Wall Street's expectations on Thursday, sending its shares higher in trading after the closing bell.
LinkedIn acquired SlideShare for $118.75 million in cash and stock, reports CNBC's Jon Fortt.
CNBC's Bill Griffeth takes a look at LinkedIn's charts, with Mark Newton, Greywolf Execution Partners, and Mark May, Barclays.
CNBC's Steve Liesman offers insight on unemployment data and which economic indicator best gauges the health of the U.S. economy. Ken Sena, Evercore Partners analyst, also shares his expectations for LinkedIn ahead of its earnings report this afternoon.
Stocks recovered from an early decline to end narrowly mixed Wednesday, but worries over the weak ADP employment report kept investors on edge ahead of Friday's key jobs data.
Deep Nishar, LinkedIn senior vice president discusses how his company plans to take advantage of the growing use of social networking on mobile devices. CNBC¿s Jon Fortt weighs in.
Check out which companies are making headlines after-the-bell Monday: