The record sale price of a 60-story luxury apartment tower in downtown Chicago is yet another sign of hot rental market in the Windy City.» Read More
Given the large amount of attention on the social networking giant's IPO, investors shouldn't expect to actually get shares or make money on them, USA Today reports.
Here are 10 stocks that may benefit from Facebook’s IPO.
If the Facebook IPO is to succeed, it will have to overcome a less-than-stellar history of similar technology offerings that started quickly out of the gate but faltered shortly thereafter.
Stocks finished mixed Monday, recovering from their session lows, as investors shrugged off worries over the eurozone's ability to handle its sovereign debt woes following France and Greece's elections.
There are certain IPOs Cramer wants you in on. But you have to follow his rules if you want to make money.
Let me propose something that not many people are saying Friday morning: Facebook’s initial public offering price may be too low. Mark Zuckerberg may have been hustled by Wall Street—like so many other tech company founders.
Facebook, which plans to make a market debut this month that could value it at $86 billion, is the stock that everyone seems to want. The NYT reports.
As Groupon echoes its own daily-deal business model by trading more than 60 percent below its all-time high, one analyst dissected the company’s recent board shake-up and said it probably went public too early.
Groupon's board is getting a major shake-up. Jordan Rohan, analyst at Stifel Nicolaus, weighs in.
Allscripts shares plunge in a slew of bad news, Amazon shoots up of blowing out earnings, SBux matches but shares fall, Europe’s debt woes weigh on the market.
Check out which companies are making headlines after-the-bell Monday:
CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports on Groupon appointing two new board members including, American Express CFO, Daniel Henry and Deloitte vice chairman, Robert Bass.
He’s not a household name like Gates, Jobs, or Zuckerberg. His face isn’t known to millions. But during his remarkable 20-year career, no one has done more to change the way we communicate.
We'll find out, through a series of interviews with innovators, where the investment opportunity is now, and what the rapid pace of change means for economic growth.
Next week, NetNet will be written out of Los Angeles. I'm flying out for the Milken Institute conference, which runs Sunday through Wednesday. Loyal readers will recall that I covered the conference last year and the year before that. Here's a write up I did for our special Milken Institute page...
One of the hottest topics at this year's Milken Institute Global Conference is bound to be the Facebook IPO.
The array of people — from finance guys, to school teachers, to film producers, to specialists in aging well, to government officials (foreign and domestic) — is really extraordinary.
Discussing the future of Facebook amid weaker performance from Zynga and Groupon, with CNBC's Jon Fortt, Julia Boorstin and John Carney.
All six partners at Andreessen Horowitz are committing to donate at least half of their lifetime income from venture capital investments to charity.
Find out why the “Mad Money” host not only likes the Facebook IPO, but the company’s prospects in general.