More small businesses are hopping on the social media bandwagon, which may help them compete with bigger rivals.» Read More
As a result of the financial crisis, Wall Street has taken a beating on reputation, on pay and on layoffs. At the same time, with a series of hot initial public offerings culminating in Facebook’s planned issue, Silicon Valley has developed a new allure.
Stocks came off their lows but still logged a weekly decline, with the S&P and Nasdaq snapping a 5-week winning streak, following stalled debt talks in Greece, some disappointing economic reports and after S&P downgraded a handful of Italian banks.
As LinkedIn’s post-IPO lockup ends next month, CEO Jeff Weiner eased concerns about a majority of those shareholders.
LinkedIn reports its revenue more than doubled in the fourth quarter. Jeff Weiner, CEO of LinkedIn, discusses earnings.
Won't Get Fooled Again: I was 15 when the iconic Who album came out in 1971, and bought it. So, apparently, did some of the euro zone ministers. The ministers are no longer being fooled.
Stock index futures accelerated their losses Friday after euro zone finance ministers withheld further aid for Greece and demanded more cuts in return for a second bailout.
Take a look at some of Friday morning's early movers:
LinkedIn hits the 150-million-users mark, with more small business owners using it to source leads and customers.
LinkedIn’s fourth quarter results flew past Wall Street estimates as companies paid LinkedIn more for recruiting services, sending the stock higher after-hours.
The Internet-networking company delivered fourth-quarter earnings and revenue that topped expectations. Its shares rose after-hours.
Stocks squeezed out a small gain for the third-straight session Thursday, but the day's gains were limited as enthusiasm over reports over a Greek deal faded and investors were unmoved following some better-than-expected economic news.
As online companies such as Akamai and Groupon made news in the past few days, renowned Internet analyst Mark Mahaney looked behind the headlines.
Sirius, Linkedin and Activision will report earnings. So are the stocks hot or not? CNBC's Julia Boorstin & John Carney weigh in.
Mark Mahaney, analyst at Citi, explains why he gave a "neutral" rating on Groupon. He also shares his view on Yahoo! and LinkedIn.
For those incapable of waiting for the Facebook IPO in May, here’s how Cramer recommends playing the social network with something else.
Jim Cramer’s researcher, Nicole Urken on why the Facebook IPO debut cannot be measured traditionally.
Facebook might well be worth its $100 billion valuation based on its dominance in the sector, venture capitalist Bill Gurley said in a wide-ranging interview.
A group of private exchanges has popped up in recent years to accommodate a fast-growing trading market in the private shares of the Internet companies like Twitter and LinkedIn. Facebook has driven much of this growth, emerging as the most actively traded private company by a wide margin, the New York Times reports.
Stocks ended narrowly mixed in a lackluster session Thursday following a handful of mixed earnings reports, decline in weekly jobless claims and ahead of the government's monthly employment report due Friday morning.
Take a look at some of Thursday morning's early movers: