The Facebook IPO

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  • facebook

    With investors wondering just how low Facebook will go, Wall Street’s Henry Blodget tells us FB could have another 20% of downside.

  • Facebook

    Facebook's stock price may have taken a dive today, but the social networking giant's stock should stabilize after about two or three quarters and then will move up, according to Victor Anthony, an analyst for Topeka Capital Markets, during an appearance on CNBC's Squawk on the Street.

  • Facebook

    The market for the ads that dot smartphone and tablet screens is expected to soar to $10.8 billion in U.S. sales by 2016, from $2.6 billion expected this year, according to research firm eMarketer.

  • Facebook

    Facebook's volatile IPO was the result of no one knowing how to value the social network's 900 million users, according to a recent report by the Wharton Business School at the University of Pennsylvania.

  • A sign with the 'like' symbol stands in front of the Facebook headquarters in Menlo Park, California.

    With Facebook’s just completed IPO and its familiar icon on the homepages and business cards of companies and brands worldwide, it’s pedantic to say the social network site has changed the way we as marketers connect to consumers.

  • Sen. Chuch Schumer

    Sen. Chuck Schumer's disapproval of Eduardo Saverin's move to Singapore has led several commentators and pundits to praise Saverin for taking a stand against the U.S. tax code.

  • facebook-nasdaq-board-1-200.jpg

    Conflict-of-interest arguments are brewing about whether Morgan Stanley and other banks were allowed to make significant downward adjustments to Facebook's financial estimates during the deal's 9-day marketing period.

  • facebook-nasdaq-board-1-200.jpg

    Nasdaq executives are making an aggressive, behind the scenes push to stem the damage from the Facebook IPO, CNBC has learned.

  • nasdaq_outside_93.jpg

    Facebook raised  the roof off Wall Street with its  initial public offering, which had a target valuation on the social-media giant as high as $104 billion.  To see where Facebook’s IPO stands now, here are some questions and answers with updates as they happen.

  • A sign with the 'like' symbol stands in front of the Facebook headquarters in Menlo Park, California.

    Investors, who have not been spooked by Facebook’s tumultuous market debut, will be able to get exposure to the social networking giant through an exchange-traded fund starting Friday.

  • A sign outside of the Nasdaq Marketsite in Times Square welcomes Facebook which is set to debut on the Nasdaq Stock Market.

    Despite Facebook’s trading flop, underwriters on the deal, led by Morgan Stanley, are in line to turn a potentially substantial profit through a trading mechanism designed to stabilize the share price, according to people familiar with the matter.

  • Facebook IPO

    Investors looking to short Facebook stock are getting ‘in front of a freight train,’ analyst Laura Martin of Needham & Co. told CNBC.

  • Facebook sign at their main campus in Menlo Park, California.

    Word of mouth is the most powerful way to market any business. In fact, many studies have shown that consumers are more likely to make purchase decisions based on recommendations from people they know than from a brand’s marketing materials. And this is precisely what makes Facebook such a powerful marketing tool.

  • Sheryl Sandberg, Chief Operating Officer of Facebook.

    Harvard Business School MBA candidates are preparing to hear from one of the school's most high profile alumnus -- Sheryl Sandberg.

  • Facebook IPO

    If you thought Facebook was a screaming “sell”, could you have shorted its shares on the day of its IPO? That depends on who you ask.

  • Facebook flag at JP Morgan

    It’s possible that the underwriters’ analysts never were tipped off about any non-public information. Maybe they just all came to the same conclusion based on changes in the publicly filed IPO materials. But the only way to know for sure is for the SEC to investigate the matter.

  • Mark Zuckerberg

    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.

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