Stocks should continue to dance around all-time highs, as traders watch for catalysts in economic data and bond yields.» Read More
Take a look at some of Monday’s morning movers:
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.
Amazon.com will be selling $10 gift cards for $5 on Tuesday to people who visit AmazonLocal.com, the online retailer's answer to deals sites such as Groupon and LivingSocial.
Groupon, LivingSocial and other daily deal Web sites have by most accounts been a mixed blessing for small businesses. Can a new service, called SaveLocal, offer the benefits of online deal promotion while minimizing the costs?
Find out how the “Mad Money” host recommends gaming this Web-based IPO.
Wealthier Americans aren't very optimistic about the economic recovery, with a surprising 63 percent saying the US is still in a recession, according to a new poll.
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.