Nasdaq OMX Group proposed a "one-time" payout of about $40 million to compensate some financial firms that suffered losses from botched trades during the Facebook IPO.
Many people have left careers in finance and found fulfillment with others, and many say their background gave them an edge in a new venture.
Robert Greifeld, Nasdaq OMX Group CEO, explains what went wrong the day of the Facebook IPO. "This clearly was a low point for us," he tells CNBC's Maria Bartiromo.
Art Cashin, UBS director of floor operations, provides insight on what's behind the surge in stocks.
If all goes well in the euro zone, what's the best that could happen?
According to the WSJ, the Nasdaq plans to begin compensating investors for Facebook's botched IPO; and breaking down the plays in the industrial sector, even though its down 8% over the past month, with the Fast Money traders and Jeff Sprague, Vertical Research Partners.
The "Mad Money" host decides to break down the two possible worst-case scenarios investors he thinks the U.S. could face in 2012.
Every industry has down cycles, but for several companies in the videogame space, 2012 can't end soon enough.
David Sowerby, Loomis Sayles & Co. portfolio manager and Russ Koesterich, BlackRock's iShares Group, weigh in on how to trade the markets ahead of Friday's jobs report and the best trades to make in June.
James Gorman, Morgan Stanley chief executive, has defended his bank’s performance as lead underwriter on Facebook’s public offering, despite waves of criticism from investors and a potential legal review of the deal’s marketing, the Financial Times reports.
Should investor put money in low yielding Treasury bonds or higher yielding dividend stocks? Tracking the markets ahead of the open, with Michael Gurka, Spectrum Asset Management.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche shares an update on the reported communication happening between the NYSE and Facebook.
CNBC's Scott Wapner reports the Nasdaq is making an aggressive push to try and stem the Facebook damage on its initial offering and discussing whether underwriter, Morgan Stanley or the Nasdaq is to blame for the trading blunder, with CNBC's Gary Kaminsky and Bob Pisani.
Was Mark Zuckerberg's decision to wear a "hoodie" to the Facebook roadshow disrespectful to investors? Michael Pachter, Wedbush Securities analyst explains why Facebook's shares were hurt by the CEO's fashion choice.
Is Facebook's revenue model destined to fail? Michael Wolff, Vanity Fair, says we are looking at an existential issue at the middle of [Facebook]. "It's a business founded on advertising but advertising doesn't work that well in this medium," he says. CNBC's John Carney, weighs in.
Did Facebook's CFO doom the stock of any chance to jump on its first day of trading by boosting the number of shares offered? Shayndi Raice, The Wall Street Journal, weighs in. Also, a look at the role underwriters played in the disappointing IPO, with Quinten Stevens, Stevens Asset Management, managing partner.
Retail investor Rakesh Chandra shares his experience trading Facebook and the problems he faced getting his trades verified.
Allowing high-frequency computer traders into the stock market is like letting “rats in the granary,” Warren Buffett’s right-hand man said in an exclusive CNBC interview.
Ed Ditmire, Macquarie Group analyst, discusses Facebook's 11% drop from its IPO price; the future of Nasdaq's CEO, Robert Greifeld; and the future of exchanges and IPOs.
Who is to blame for Facebook's IPO fumble? Bill Hambrecht, W.R. Hambrecht & Co. co-founder & CEO, discusses the role of the underwriters, the Nasdaq and the company itself, in Facebook's initial public offering and why a Dutch auction would have worked better.