"I think short term, we deserve a bounce," short-only portfolio manager Brad Lamensdorf says.» Read More
If the Facebook IPO is to succeed, it will have to overcome a less-than-stellar history of similar technology offerings that started quickly but soon faltered.
Facebook's IPO, by some estimates, will turn a thousand of its employees into instant millionaires. So many suddenly wealthy taxpayers in California couldn't come at a better time.
I'll say it right at the top: I want Facebook to succeed. I want it to succeed because I want people to be excited about investing in stocks, and they are not right now ... and haven't been for a while.
As part of Microsoft's redesigned Bing, people you know, and in some cases, strangers, are more prominently featured in the search mix that includes Facebook and other networks.
Facebook has seen a frenzy of demand in the run-up to its initial public offering. On Monday, the company increased the price range for shares, and 24-hours later, said it would be upping the size of the deal by roughly 25 percent.
Mark May, analyst with Barclays Capital, told CNBC’s “Squawk on the Street,” that Groupon’s share price pop is just the beginning for the three-year-old company.
The Facebook gravy train is a long one – and some of the people who will benefit from the initial public offering are ones you might not expect.
Microsoft is going social with the latest rollout of its search engine Bing that makes Facebook its key component.
Facebook could make or break the fragile IPO market if it does not trade well once it goes public next week, analysts say.
Matt Cohler was employee No. 7 at Facebook. Adam D’Angelo joined his high school friend Mark Zuckerberg’s quirky little start-up in 2004 — and became its chief technology officer. Ruchi Sanghvi was the first woman on its engineering team, the New York Times reports.
Morgan Stanley, led by its technology investment banking chief, Michael Grimes, has shepherded 28 technology initial public offerings in the past year. The New York Times reports.
Here are 10 stocks that may benefit from Facebook’s IPO.
If the Facebook IPO is to succeed, it will have to overcome a less-than-stellar history of similar technology offerings that started quickly out of the gate but faltered shortly thereafter.
After the worst week of the year for the S&P 500 and the Nasdaq, Riskreversal.com’s Dan Nathan thinks the scene is set for a global stock swoon over the next few months.
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.