The bubble in private market start-up valuations will end badly and could spill over into the public market, Kevin Kinsella tells CNBC.» Read More
While Zynga’s stock price is suffering, and user growth stalls, Neil Doshi, Citi’s interactive entertainment analyst says more mobile apps, and less Facebook reliance should get the game back on.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin provides a preview of what to expect when Zynga "unleashes" its new games, and whether that will be enough to boost its battered stock, with Neil Doshi, Citi interactive entertainment analyst.
Zynga the social game maker is readying to unveil its pipeline of new games and its strategy for its next leg of growth at a big event at its San Francisco headquarters today.
Zynga is still raking in hundreds of millions of dollars from sales of virtual cattle and fish, and from other games like poker. But in recent months, the company has run into trouble as investors and game players alike have cooled on the company’s game lineup.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
Shares of Tiffany hit their lowest level since October, 2010, with the FMHR traders. Meanwhile Colin Sebastian, RW Baird, says that Zynga is not just a Facebook game -- instead -- expect a broader and more diverse game slate from Zynga. And Toni Sacconaghi, analyst at Sanford Bernstein, discusses whether Microsoft's "Surface" is Apple's biggest threat.
Facebook quietly started running ads on Zynga.com today: the ads look like ads on Facebook, with the same social context, and the two companies are sharing the ad revenue.
Following are the latest Pops & Drops. Find out what’s going up, what’s going down and whether our traders would double down, fade or run in the other direction!
'Draw Something,' Zynga's popular 'Pictionary'-style mobile app, has been optioned by CBS to be made into a game show. Ryan Seacrest has signed on to help produce the 'Draw Something' TV project, which will feature teams competing in front of a live audience, The Christian Science Monitor reports.
Facebook is announcing changes to its payments system to make it easier for developers to drive payments on their apps, generating more revenue for Facebook.
Zynga has been tough to figure out, but some traders think they get it.
Internet pioneer Mark Cuban has already cashed out of Facebook, selling all of his 150,000 Facebook shares, Cuban told CNBC Monday on Squawk on the Street.
When Facebook spacer went public a month ago today, the early betting was that it would storm out of the IPO chute and usher in a new wave of tech stock offerings. Some went so far as to compare its impact to that of Google's 2004 IPO
One month after its botched initial public offering, Facebook is set to file a motion to consolidate all the shareholder lawsuits against the company, according to a person with knowledge of the matter, who requested anonymity because the document was still private, the New York Times reports.
Stocks accelerated their losses in the final hour of trading to close lower Wednesday, amid ongoing nervousness over the euro zone and after credit-rating agency Egan-Jones downgraded Spain's credit rating to CCC+ from B.
Take a look at some of Wednesday's midday movers:
Stocks rallied more than 1 percent across the board Tuesday, wiping out most of the previous day's declines, but investors remained cautious amid the ongoing uncertainty in the euro zone.
Take a look at some of Tuesday's midday movers:
Zynga is learning the hard way that Facebook may not be the best platform for gamers, Doug Creutz, media and entertainment analyst for Cowen and Company, told CNBC on Squawk on the Street.
It's off 11.5 percent at last check, bringing the social gaming company down nearly 50 percent year to date. What happened? It seems people are choosing more mobile instead of social games.