Stocks closed at session highs Wednesday, with the Dow up 200 points and S&P within 1 percent of its record, after Senate leaders announced a long-awaited compromise to raise the debt ceiling and put an end to the government shutdown.
The company's latest S-1 filing didn't just reveal that it has chosen the NYSE over the Nasdaq—but also how the company fared in the third quarter.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports social media giant Twitter will debut its IPO on November 15th at the NYSE and is expected to raise $1 billion.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a higher open on Wednesday, with lawmakers looking to strike a deal to lift the country's borrowing limit before Thursday's deadline.
Stocks are rallying on hopes for a deal on the debt limit, yet keeping the government shut down. Come again?
NYSE Euronext CEO Duncan Niederauer addresses the Facebook's IPO and bringing back investors' trust, as well as the impact of the government shutdown on IPOs. "We missed an opportunity to re-democratize the equity market right there," he says, in regards to Facebook.
Twitter plans to make its initial public offering filing public this week, news website Quartz reported on Sunday.
NYSE and ICE: approaching the deal close. NYSE and IntercontinentalExchange may finally complete their deal in October.
It's shaping up to be a big battle between the NYSE and the Nasdaq over which exchange will be the one to list Twitter when it goes public, reports CNBC's Seema Mody.
Twitter said it would carry instant-replay footage from NFL games as part of a new advertising partnership that could boost revenue before its IPO.
IPO volumes will pick-up further towards the end of the year, according to a new report by EY, with German and British companies leading the way.
Despite a report that Twitter had chosen to list its IPO on the NYSE, sources tell CNBC that the site is only leaning toward the Big Board.
Twitter will list on the NYSE in an IPO estimated to net around $1.5 billion, sources close to the situation said. TheStreet.com reports.
Goldman Sachs, Nike and Visa are taking the place of Alcoa, Bank of America and Hewlett-Packard today on the Dow index reports CNBC's Dominic Chu.
CNBC's Bob Pisani, and Scott Cutler, NYSE Euronext head of global listings, discuss where to find the hot IPO areas in cloud computing, social media, big data and biotech.
Standard & Poor’s has released a report with a warning to all U.S. exchanges: those with significant technical issues could lose market share.
Saudi Prince Alwaleed bin Talal says he will not sell his shares in Twitter when it goes public, and expects its IPO to hit the market by early 2014.
CNBC's Bob Pisani and Bertha Coombs discuss whether the social media company will likely end up trading on the NYSE or Nasdaq.
Two key questions dominate Twitter's initial public offering: where will it list, and how much will it float?
The SEC ended its meeting with exchanges by giving them items to "fill in and complete" and return to them in the next 60 days.