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Who cares whether some guy named Eli can beat Giselle Bundchen's husband? An Irish-based betting company is offering people a chance to bet on something closer to their hearts: Facebook's IPO share price.
CNBC's John Carney and Business Insider's Joe Weisenthal discuss Facebook's IPO filing.
On-the-field athletic success does not always equate to off-the-field marketing fame.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
The S&P 500 may close at its highest level since July, just before the markets explosion on the euro-crisis, the failure of U.S. lawmakers to agree on a debt extension, and the downgrade of U.S. debt by Standard and Poor's on August 5.
There’s a new way to track sentiment. Topsy Labs has begun using Twitter and other social media to identify upcoming market trends. And the results may be ahead of the market.
Ralph Nader took Cisco to task Tuesday for its “paltry” dividend and urged the company to return some of its excess cash to shareholders.
Oil prices rallied early Tuesday before dropping below $99 per barrel, leading commodities trader Dan Dicker to look for a strategy that works.
Costolo tried to dodge all IPO-related questions, but he couldn’t avoid the looming topic of Facebook’s pending offering.
Open-source products, emerging markets could push Apple’s stock price to $270, one analyst says.
Despite Apple's massive run, one analyst has a "sell" rating on the stock. Ed Zabitsky, analyst at ACI Research, explains why he is sticking to his $270 price target.
Inside the great publishing houses — grand names like Macmillan, Penguin and Random House — there is a sense of unease about the long-term fate of Barnes & Noble, the last major bookstore chain standing, the New York Times reports.
With Facebook preparing for the most anticipated IPO of the year, will it deliver? Does the social media giant have legs? Could it be the next (long pause) Apple? Don't laugh.
Discussing Apple and AT&T taking over the U.S. smartphone market, with Jon Najarian, OptionMONSTER.com., and how to trade the wireless space.
Stocks finished lower in thin trading Thursday following a disappointing new home sales report and as earlier enthusiasm faded over the Fed's decision to hold interest rates near zero until at least 2014.
While companies are flocking to Apple's iOS in droves, Google's Android operating system hasn't attracted the same level of interest, despite the platform's gains in the consumer market.
"It just adds up to a high-risk environment," one pro says. "If you see this kind of excess bullish sentiment, history is pretty clear: You want to move to the sidelines."
Cheap money from the Federal Reserve could spur the economy, but contrarian trader Steve Cortes said Thursday it was time to get defensive.
The Internet is more resilient to the economic downturn than other industries, Eric Schmidt, Executive Chairman of Google told CNBC in Davos on Thursday, and it will continue to create opportunities for “alarmingly interesting” things1st paragraph of story should go here
It is “inevitable” that Facebook will go public and when it does it could be “the largest offering in history,” said Sean Parker, the first president of the social-networking site, in an interview with CNBC at the World Economic Forum in Davos.