Technology investors are gearing up for a holiday shopping spree. LendingClub headlines a banner week for Internet IPOs.» Read More
After almost three months in hibernation, the initial public offerings market is coming back to life with a slew of new deals on the calendar.
Stocks recouped some of their losses in a volatile trading session Friday but still finished lower as investors digested a handful of headlines from the euro zone and ahead of a key confident vote in Greece.
Jim Cramer’s researcher, Nicole Urken, discusses why one important aspect of separating the wheat from the chaff is recognizing that price matters.
With shares of Groupon surging on its first day of trade, should you buy high and sell higher. Or take profits now?
Groupon's IPO was priced at $20 a share, well above the expected range of $16 to $18. The stock is expected to start trading on Friday under the ticker symbol "GRPN."
Most likely outcome of the Greek confidence vote: An interim government that immediately approves the EU package. The most pressing issue is money — Greece has run out. They need the 8 billion euros ($11 billion) from the troika fast. If they don't clearly approve the European Union package, they don't get the money, which means they will face an immediate crisis even before they are able to hold an election.
Futures zig-zagged in volatile pre-market trading Friday after the monthly government non-farm payroll rose less than expected and as traders continued to closely monitor events in the euro zone as the G20 Summit in France took place.
Here is a look at best and worst first-day returns during IPOs in 2011, which on average saw an 11 percent gain.
The death of Apple founder Steve Jobs this month triggered rounds of soul-searching in China over why the country lacks technology entrepreneurs as successful as Mr Jobs, who came up with products that changed the world. The FT reports.