Fed Chair Janet Yellen highlights that some sectors, like social media and biotech, are seeing stretched valuations.» Read More
Groupon is seeing its biggest decline since it first went public. Discussing whether the risk of investing in IPOs is worth the reward, with Herman Leung, Susquehanna Financial Group analyst and Doug Creutz, Cowen analyst.
CNBC's Courtney Reagan says Groupon closed down 17 percent on the first trading day of Q2.
CNBC's Brian Shactman breaks down today's big movers including two downgrades at Stifel Nicolaus, and Avon's rejection of a takeover bid from Coty.
Evercore Partners analyst Ken Sena thinks Groupon spacer will continue to gain market share, but said investors won’t tolerate more missteps by the online daily-deal company.
Groupon is trading down 14 percent today since the company increased its previously reported Q4 net loss and cut its revenue, with Rakesh Agrawal, reDesign Mobile analyst, and CNBC's Herb Greenberg.
Online daily-deal site Groupon's "addressable market" might not be as big as advertised, and that's why Stifel Nicolaus downgraded its stock to "sell" from "hold."
CNBC's Kayla Tausche has the latest on the daily deal provider since the company took a $22.6 million hit to net income on Friday.
Sharing investment advice since Groupon was forced to revise Q4 results, with Jordan Rohan, Stifel Nicolaus senior analyst.
Sharing perspective on what Groupon's accounting mess means for investors, with Ken Sena, analyst at Evercore Partners analyst, who cut his price target for the company from $28 to $20 per share.
"This company reported a $15 million operating profit and it has now moved to a $15 million operating loss," says Dennis Berman, The Wall Street Journal, who discusses what Groupon has to do in order to restore its credibility and build confidence with Wall Street investors.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a lower open for Wall Street on Monday as a European manufacturing data showed the slowdown spreading to the core of the euro zone sending European stocks lower.
Take a look at some of Monday’s morning movers:
Amid accounting problems for the company, CNBC's Jim Cramer checks out Groupon's deal of the day, and doesn't like what he sees.
Herb Greenberg wonders if an obscure provision of the proposed JOBS Act would have kept Groupon from having to restate its financials.
Groupon shares tumbled after-hours after the daily-deals site reduced its revenue for the fourth quarter, which clipped earnings by four cents a share, due to customer returns.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports Groupon's revision announcements resulting in $14.3 million in Q4 revenue.
Private market trading in Facebook – the company that created the need for secondary brokerages in the first place – will be suspended after this week as the company takes final steps toward its initial public offering slated for May, according to people familiar with the matter.
The volume of personal digital data available is transforming everyday commerce, particularly the marketing and advertising sector. It also raises issues about privacy and civil rights. You might call it, Big Data, Big Brother.
Mad Money's Jim Cramer pits online travel companies against each other to teach investors how to figure out which one is the best buy.
Discussing why Amazon cannot connect to customers the way Apple does when it launches a new product, with Brian Cooley, CNET editor-at-large.