Former Apple CEO John Sculley offered his take on the future of the company he helped Steve Jobs build. » Read More
Robert Peck, a Facebook investor, speaks out on what he’d like CEO Mark Zuckerberg to say.
One question will surely be hanging over the head of Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg on Tuesday when he gives his first interview since the company's rocky initial public offering in May.
Slated to make his first appearance since the Facebook IPO, pros argue CEO Mark Zuckerberg’s image matters as much as his message.
Robert Peck, a Facebook investor, speaks out on what he'd like CEO Mark Zuckerberg to say.
Looking ahead to Mark Zucerkberg's remarks at TechCrunch, with Robert Peck, CoRise president & partner.
We polled a number of top analysts about what they wanted to hear from Zuckerberg and there was certainly consensus: they want to hear him say he cares about the company's stock.
A preview of Facebook's first interview since the company went public, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
Facebook investors will find out Tuesday whether CEO Mark Zuckerberg can finally shift attention to the company's future from its botched IPO, the USA Today reports.
Will Facebook's CEO be able to instill confidence back into the company he founded? Robert Kaplan, Harvard Business School professor, and Gordon Bethune, former Continental Airlines, chairman & CEO, discuss.
"Squawk Box's" Andrew Ross Sorkin and Dallas Mavericks Owner, Mark Cuban, debate whether Facebook's CFO, David Ebersman is to blame for the company's IPO debacle, and discuss the outlook on the tech sector.
Is Facebook still falling? Evan Wilson, Pacific Crest Securities analyst, and Michael Pachter, Wedbush Securities analyst, weigh in with the trade on the social networking company.
Mark Zuckerberg has no intention of selling any of his Facebook shares when a lockup expires in late October, according to a filing with the SEC.
There are few reasons to consider Facebook a buy-and-hold stock, “Fast Money” pro Joe Terranova said Thursday.
Once hailed as the most valuable technology company to hit Wall Street, Facebook is now worth just over half what it was three months ago, with shares closing at $20.01 Monday. Wall Street analysts are openly wondering whether its chief executive, Mark Zuckerberg, has the business skills to deliver on his promises, the New York Times reports.
Dear Mr. Zuckerberg, You've probably noticed that the decline in Facebook's share price has been accompanied by a rise in criticism of your role at the company. This morning USA Today said that speculating about your job status has become a "parlour game" in Silicon Valley. It's very possible none of this bothers you. Why should it?
Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg's reported staff meetings to boost morale reminded us of the important role that public markets play in today's complex global economy.
Facebook's 26 percent slide from its initial offering price may have investors who got in on the ground floor feeling resentful, but some fund managers are eager to see shares dip even further.
Facebook sold 180 million of its shares in its initial public stock offering. Another 241.2 million came from existing stockholders, including the company's earliest investors and CEO Mark Zuckerberg.
An analysis of the billionaire signers of the Giving Pledge shows that most of them are bankers and financiers who are older than 65 and give to health and education causes.
The recent decline in social-media stocks has shaved billions off the fortunes of company founders. But some took money off the table before the plunge.