As the Fed meets and earnings news rains down, the big question in the week ahead is whether the S&P 500 can manage a break out.» Read More
Stocks have given up all of Tuesday's gains midday on more concerns over the Greek debt crisis. While protests over government cutbacks continued in Athens, stocks dropped further as European markets closed and as the Euro weakened.
The “Mad Money” host also explains what it means for J.C. Penney's future prospects.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Tuesday's Squawk on the Street.
There are a number of smaller technology initial public offering currently in the pipeline including the online radio company Pandora, and may price at or above the top of its upward-revise range of $10 to $12 Tuesday after the bell when they make an official decision.
CNBC's Kate Kelly has the story on what the LinkedIn effect could mean for next generation IPOs.
One month ago I was sitting in a Las Vegas hotel listening to Matt Gohd of Revere Securities predict a ten percent decline in the market. This was a pretty contrarian call at the time. And it was dead on. A month later and here we are, down ten percent.
Initial public offerings have underperformed the market since the credit crisis began, so are they still the best way for businesses to raise money?
Biotech will grow over the long-term as more companies start-up in an attempt to solve diseases and other human conditions, Terry McGuire, co-founder and general partner of Polaris Venture Partners, told CNBC Wednesday.
It looks like LinkedIn may have crapped out.
“Groupon and the rest of the industry has grown so rapidly because, for the first time in history, merchants can leverage the Internet in scale,” says one analyst. “The deal commerce space is going to be massive.”
Helping individuals to make money is the next big trend for investing in online companies, according to one of the early investors in TweetDeck.
The "entrepreneurial surge" in new technologies is taking place all over the country, Alan Patricof, founder and managing director of Greycoft Partners, a media venture capitalist firm and one of the original investors in Apple, told CNBC Tuesday.
Independent ones have done the most to tap the medium, but major Wall Street firms are starting to jump in.
The “Mad Money” host explains where he expects the stock to go.
Despite all the excitement following LinkedIn’s IPO, which resulted in the share price more than doubling its first day on the NYSE, Kevin Ryan, founder and CEO of online retailer Gilt Groupe, is in no hurry to go public.
When China-based children’s online portal Taomee prices its initial public offering (IPO) this week, it might not get the reception it has been hoping for.
Even the most bullish of prospective buyers have become wary of the name. But rather than an outright purchase of shares, this provides a classic example of a situation where options can provide a better risk/reward proposition.
Groupon revealed some striking growth — revenue of $644.7 million in the first quarter of 2011, up from $44.2 million in the first quarter of 2010, and just $3.3 million in the second quarter of 2009.
If you give an 18-year-old $100,000 not to go to college, will you create the next Mark Zuckerberg? That's what venture capitalist and technology entrepreneur Peter Thiel wants to do with the "20 Under 20" project funded by his foundation.
Marc Andreessen has invested in pretty much ever social media company — Groupon, Zynga, Facebook, Twitter, he's even an angel investor in LinkedIn (LNKD) — and he says this is not an IPO bubble.