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Compared to other auto companies, Ferrari stock is overpriced at a price-to-earnings ratio of 33, says Brian Hamilton, chairman of Sageworks.
The exclusivity, price and margins on Ferrari's cars indicate the company is in the luxury goods sector, says Adam Wyden, founder of ADW Capital Management.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports on Ferrari's opening day.
Discussing what Ferrari's IPO says about the IPO market, with Kathleen Smith, Renaissance Capital IPO ETF manager.
What makes Ferrari different than other luxury automobile brands? CNBC's Phil LeBeau spoke to Ferrari Chairman Sergio Marchionne, after the company debuted on the NYSE.
Ferrari spiked in its market debut, after opening at $60. Richard Hilgert, Morningstar auto analyst, discusses Ferrari's "economic moat" from its brand.
Ferrari's initial public offering is priced at $52 per share, and the stock opened at $60. CNBC's Bob Pisani has all the details of Ferrari's first few minutes of trading.
Discussing innovation at the three big automakers, and the threat from Silicon Valley, with Ferrari Chairman Sergio Marchionne.
Discussing the pricing equation for unique car brands, and consolidation in the car industry, with Ferrari Chairman Sergio Marchionne.
Ferrari Chairman Sergio Marchionne, discusses Tesla's CEO Elon Musk, Apple and the potential for the electric car business.
Ferrari Chairman Sergio Marchionne, discusses creating wealth distribution for unions.
Ferrari Chairman Sergio Marchionne discusses growing demand for the brand, and Ferrari's CEO Amedeo Felisa's leadership.
Ferrari Chairman Sergio Marchionne discusses the company's IPO and maintaining the brand.
Ferrari's initial public offering is priced at $52 per share. CNBC's Phil LeBeau spoke to Chairman Sergio Marchionne about growing production.
Ferrari's initial public offering is priced at $52 per share. CNBC's David Faber and Jim Cramer break down the coming IPO.
Ferrari's initial public offering is priced at $52 per share. CNBC's Robert Frank reports on the emotions and sex appeal surrounding this IPO, and asks whether the exclusivity of the brand will remain.
Ferrari's brand is appealing to both car-owners and investors, but it must balance its priorities, says James Chao, director for Asia Pacific at IHS Automotive Consulting.
Ferrari will ramp up production to 30 percent to 9,000 cars by 2019, at a time when demand remains uncertain, reports CNBC's Robert Frank.
Ferrari in the fast lane
The FMHR traders look ahead to Ferrari's initial public offering expected on Wednesday, with CNBC's Phil LeBeau.