Fed Chair Janet Yellen highlights that some sectors, like social media and biotech, are seeing stretched valuations.» Read More
The “Mad Money” host makes the case for this Internet stock.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer offers a solution for investors who got burned by Internet IPOs like Zynga, Pandora and Groupon.
Many retailers rung up strong sales during the holiday season, putting them in a position to leverage this success in an initial public offering, said Ted Vaughan, a partner in the retail and consumer products practice of BDO USA.
Yelp got a short-term pop from its first day of trading, but in the longer term investors may want to stay away, as the company is still unprofitable eight years after it was founded.
I mentioned yesterday that the bookrunners had closed the book on Yelp a couple of days ago, a good sign that the local business review website would price above the $12 to $14 a share price talk. Indeed it did — at $15 a share.
The New York Times reports Ben Horowitz, a prominent venture capital investor in Silicon Valley, says rap holds a trove of lessons for tech entrepreneurs. Throw business classes and books out the window, Mr. Horowitz says, and listen to rap lyrics instead.
There are certain IPOs Cramer wants you in on. But you have to follow his rules if you want to make money.
Stocks ended near session highs Thursday, with the Dow and Nasdaq logging multi-year highs, fueled by robust economic news and as the euro rebounded against the dollar following reports the euro zone central banks agreed to exchange their existing Greek bonds for new ones.
Whitney Tilson, who shorted housing before the subprime crisis, reveals which companies he thinks are overvalued and ripe for a pullback.
Social media IPOs are all off their highs and it's like there is blood on the Street for the investors, says Francis Gaskins, IPODesktop.com president/editor, who adds, "if nobody has made money on those stocks why would anybody make money on Facebook?"
Ed Ketz, Penn State University, discusses the accounting practices at Groupon; the firing of the company's CFO; and its charity deals, with CNBC's Darren Rovell. Also, a look at why Groupon's stock is underperforming, with Herman Leung, SusQuehanna.
CNBC's Herb Greenberg discusses why Groupon continues its take hits the week after announcing disappointing earnings results.
The "Mad Money" host reveals his earnings expectations for both companies.
The "Mad Money" host outlines which earnings reports he plans to monitor.
Stocks traded lower Friday, but is that a buy signal in a rebounding market?
Stocks squeezed out a small gain for the third-straight session Thursday, but the day's gains were limited as enthusiasm over reports over a Greek deal faded and investors were unmoved following some better-than-expected economic news.
As online companies such as Akamai and Groupon made news in the past few days, renowned Internet analyst Mark Mahaney looked behind the headlines.
Mark Mahaney, analyst at Citi, explains why he gave a "neutral" rating on Groupon. He also shares his view on Yahoo! and LinkedIn.
Barclays Capital Equity Research analyst Mark May told CNBC he is willing to cut Groupon some slack on its first quarterly loss, but he is troubled by the online daily deal site not fully disclosing customer and merchant data.
Groupon's first earnings report Mark May, Barclays Capital Equity Research internet analyst.