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.
Facebook is still the world’s most successful start-ups, despite ongoing market concerns about its growth prospects, MicroStrategy CEO Michael Saylor told CNBC.com on Tuesday.
Brazilian billionaire Eike Batista lost $6 billion in 48 hours in this summer. That may be a record for speed and dollar amount, even among today's High-Beta Rich.
The new mortgage granted to Facebook's maximum leader is symptomatic of how inequality is a slippery slope.
Investor Marc Andreessen goes on the record about Facbook's IPO, who he wants to win the presidential race and also discusses Yahoo's new CEO.
Another day in Sun Valley, Idaho is filled with meetings and media moguls, reports CNBC's Kayla Tausche.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer breaks down a positive call on Facebook made by Scott Redler of T3 Trading, and shares his opinions.
Low-cost 'Hacker Hostels' springing up in San Francisco are filling with aspiring tech entrepreneurs on the bottom rung of the Silicon Valley ladder, the New York Times reports.
Facebook’s recent IPO, the sharp drop in its share price, and the delay of other IPOs in the pipeline have reignited questions about why more U.S. companies aren’t going public and what’s behind the 15-year decline in the number of publicly traded companies.
Matt Cohler, Benchmark Capital, discusses his early days as one of Facebook's first few employees, and weighs in on how the culture at the tech giant has changed.
Wall Street's coverage of Facebook began with a mixed bag of ratings today. Jason Helfstein, Oppenheimer & Co. senior analyst, explains why he has an "outperform" rating and a price target of $41 dollars on the stock.
Can the social networking company capitalize on the information market? Vasant Dhar, NYU Stern School of Business professor, and Henry Blodget, Business Insider CEO & editor-in-chief, weigh in.
In its early days, Facebook was dominated by men, and women employees were left to fend for themselves, said Katherine Losse, an ex-Facebook employee and author of a new book about Facebook's culture.
Problems with Facebook’s stock debut came amid a broader inquiry by regulators into trading breakdowns and other problems at the nation’s largest exchanges. The NYT reports.
Discussing whether Facebook is finally on the path to recovery following its IPO flop, with Mark Hulbert, Columnist, Marketwatch senior columnist, and Michael Pachter, Wedbush Securities analyst.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports the results of a study that shows brands can impact consumers without spending money, if "friends" like it. And Laura Martin, a Needham analyst, explains why she maintains a "buy" rating on the stock and a price target of $40 per share.
Sources say UBS is sitting on losses as high as $350 million from the technical difficulties on Facebook's first day of trading. UBS is considering a lawsuit against Nasdaq, reports CNBC's Maria Bartiromo.