Major U.S. stock exchanges and Barclays won the dismissal of litigation in which pension funds and other investors accused them of rigging markets.» Read More
The technical issues that marred Facebook‘s first day as a public company on Friday were embarrassing, but were not responsible for the decline in the social network’s stock price that led to an almost flat close for the day, the chief executive of the Nasdaq OMX Group said on Sunday.
With Facebook shares trading close to their $38 offer price and revelations that retail investors got a larger-than-expected slice of the $18.4 billion IPO, market watchers are questioning whether the social network’s debut was overhyped — not just in the media, but in the investor community.
CNBC's Kate Kelly reports on the disappointing delay in Facebook's trading on the Nasdaq due to an overwhelming amount of orders.
CNBC's David Faber explains shares fell early on in Facebook's trading on the Nasdaq due to a "clog" in the system and traders were not able to execute orders.
Scott Nations, NationsShares provides a preview of what traders are watching this morning ahead of the opening bell.
Stocks closed sharply lower across the board Monday, with the S&P 500 breaking below the closely-watched 1,340 level, as worries over Greece's potential exit from the euro zone and fears over a slowdown in China kept investors on edge.
Art Cashin, UBS, weighs in on another triple loss in the Dow, as the S&P and Nasdaq also fall sharply lower.
U.S. stock index futures were sharply lower Monday, as Greece's failure to form a coalition government increased fears that the nation would leave the euro zone.
Dead may be an exaggeration, but it's difficult not to worry about the health of an entity that has seen the life sapped of it since the onset of the financial crisis.
Jeff Weiner, LinkedIn CEO, offers insight on earnings, with CNBC's Jon Fortt.
Stocks could see a move higher similar to gains seen in 2003 and 2009, leading to a rise of as much as 40 percent in 2012, Michael Gayed, Chief Investment Strategist at Pension Partners, told CNBC's European Closing Bell.
CNBC's Seema Mody reports on the biggest winners and losers in Friday's stock market.
Scott Shellady, ICAP US derivatives manager, and Daniel Dicker, MercBloc president provide insight into the market's current uncertainty and the best ways to navigate through the twists and turns.
A look at Apple's blow out Q2 earnings and its innovative practices, products and Apple TV, with Edward Baig, USA Today tech columnist; Dan Morgan, Synovus Trust portfolio manager; and CNBC's Jon Fortt.
Peter Misek, Jefferies & Company senior analyst and CNBC's Jon Fortt discuss the tech giant's blow out quarter, earning $12.30 per share on revenues of $39.2 billion. Shares of Apple are back over $600 a share in after-hours trading.
CNBC's Kate Kelly reports Facebook's Road Show is likely to begin May 14.
Dennis Berman, The Wall Street Journal and Paul Sloan, CNET executive editor, discuss Apple's pullback and whether it will put a dent in the broader tech market.
Breaking down how the major economic data is impacting the markets and whether the economy is in recovery, with Sam Stovall, S&P Capital IQ and David Darst, Morgan Stanley Smith Barney.
Facebook wants to be a blue chip, in order to get into as many portfolios as possible. Nasdaq is helping it get there.
Nasdaq is adjusting the listing requirements for how long a company has to be a "seasoned" trader. This was a key component in winning the Facebook listing. CNBC's Kayla Tausche looks at the changes.