Despite having about one-fifth the worldwide total of Internet users, China is notoriously tough for U.S. venture capital firms.» Read More
Take a look at some of Wednesday morning's early movers:
Jim Cramer’s researcher, Nicole Urken on why the Facebook IPO debut cannot be measured traditionally.
Anxious investors not wanting to wait for Facebook’s public debut have been snapping up shares of companies that stand to benefit from the social-networking giant's mega-IPO.
In its much-anticipated IPO filing, Facebook states that its mission is “to make the world more open and connected.” Well, every place except China.
Hype surrounding the Facebook IPO has boosted related stocks, creating another way to play the sector, one analyst said Wednesday.
A volatile issuance market and lackluster returns haven’t dampened the initial public offering mood on Wall Street.
Chinese Internet IPOs like to analogize themselves to successful U.S. companies, but that doesn't make it true.
China is a young nation coming of age, and that comes with significant systemic and structural issues that will likely impact growth for the foreseeable future, says Michael Yoshikami, CEO, Founder, and Chairman of YCMNET’s Investment Committee.
The death of Apple founder Steve Jobs this month triggered rounds of soul-searching in China over why the country lacks technology entrepreneurs as successful as Mr Jobs, who came up with products that changed the world. The FT reports.
Groupon is planning to put its initial public offering back on track as markets remain rocky. After postponing presentations to potential investors early this month, Groupon is now aiming to go public in late October or early November, The New York Times reports.
This is where we give you a word, and you guess if it's the name of a publicly traded Chinese company, or the name of – an adorable panda!
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
China's social networking giant Renren typically has a seasonally low first quarter because of the "large portion of advertising customers in the fast-moving consumer goods industry," Jospeh Chen, chairman and CEO of Renren, told CNBC Tuesday.
Is the Chinese internet company delivering on the hype surrounding its IPO? Insight, with Joseph Chen, Renren chairman/CEO; David Simon, Twin Capital Management, and CNBC's Herb Greenberg.
France's Sarkozy and Germany's Merkel had a problem: Germany wanted a haircut for bondholders, France did not. Now there is some kind of compromise, as Merkel said she would back "voluntary" debt rollover.
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.
Investors should employ a healthy dose of caution before investing in Chinese companies. Unless you conduct serious due diligence, you should not be investing there
Do you believe in shares of LinkedIn spacer at $90 a share? No, then how about at $122.70 a share—currently the high trade. Want to get short? Sorry, you can’t, this is just a one way market—at least for now.
The glut of sales and initial public offerings (IPO) in the social media sector expected during this year could be indicative of a tech bubble similar to a decade ago, analysts have told CNBC.com.
Weibo’s 140 million other registered users are one big reason American Internet companies like Facebook, Twitter and YouTube want to get into China, the NYT reports.