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
There are a handful of small, actively managed mutual funds holding little more than a dozen or so stocks boasting returns above 22 percent this year. Their secret? Old-fashioned stock picking of lesser-known or undervalued companies.
Wall Street struggled for direction Wednesday as traders remained unconvinced by Federal Reserve assurances that the biggest banks would be able to resist a sharp economic downturn.
Take a look at some of Wednesday morning’s early movers:
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a slightly higher open on Wall Street on Wednesday as investors built on Tuesday's rally, with banking stocks in the spotlight after the Federal Reserve announced that most U.S. banks had passed its stress tests, and gave an improved economic outlook.
Zynga is preparing to sell additional shares to the public as part of a secondary offering, according to people familiar with the situation. The online gaming company could file deal paperwork with the Securities and Exchange Commission as early as tomorrow, these people added.
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.
The new iPad's faster processor is said to be a content provider's dream. Which companies stand to benefit from the next-generation iPad, with Martin Pyykkonen, Wedge Partners media & entertainment analyst, and Billy Pidgeon, M2 Research senior analyst.
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.
Stocks finished off their worst levels Monday but still ended in the red as renewed concerns over Greece and slowing growth in China overshadowed better-than-expected economic news in the U.S.
Shares of Zynga get crushed after JPMorgan downgrades shares of the social game developer.
Take a look at some of Monday morning's early movers:
Stocks eased off their lows but still failed to close in positive territory Friday, as gains were limited following a robust rally in recent weeks and no major news on the economic front gave investors little reason to jump in.
The West Coast's Silicon Valley may be known as the birth-place of the American high-tech economy, but the East Coast is quickly becoming a hub for more and more would-be tech titans.
Stocks closed lower Wednesday, with the Dow logging its sharpest decline this year, amid ongoing worries over Greece, following the Federal Reserve's latest meeting minutes, and as Apple slumped.
The online game-maker reports a Q4 net loss but tops Street expectations in its first ever quarterly report, with Mark May, Barclays Capital Equity Research internet analyst.
Take a look at some of Wednesday morning's early movers:
As soon as the earnings hit the wire the stock took a dip, then recovered. Why the drop?
Zynga reported quarterly earnings that just beat analysts' expectations by only 2 cents, sending its shares lower in after-hours trading on Tuesday.
Stocks closed narrowly mixed in a volatile session Tuesday, cutting their losses in the final minutes of trading following reports that the Greek conservative leader will deliver a letter of commitment to lenders on Wednesday.