On November 7, Twitter became $TWTR, and users of the World Wide Web had a lot to say. » Read More
Twitter opened for trading in 2013's most eagerly anticipated IPO and the most hyped stock flotation since Facebook went public.
Dick Costolo tells CNBC that Twitter felt comfortable boosting its IPO price, to $26 per share, because of the "enthusiasm" he saw on the road.
This is your ticket to live coverage of Twitter's initial public offering.
"Twitter, the product is one of the most amazing things I've ever seen in 31 years of tech investing," says Roger McNamee, Elevation Partners co-founder.
The FMHR traders dissect Twitter's first day of trading, and whether it's time to buy in. Stephanie Link says it's a great company, but she wouldn't buy it at its current levels.
Former FriendFinder Networks CEO Marc Bell discusses whether the retail buyer should be concerned about Twitter's IPO. The stock itself has become a product and the company has to deliver, he says.
Chris Baggini of Turner Titan Fund, explains why he is waiting to put money to work in Twitter and investing in Facebook; and Dennis Berman, WSJ, discusses the role of the underwriters.
The hashtag's creator Chris Messina discusses excitement over Twitter's IPO and the competition around companies trying to aggregate hashtags.
CNBC's Dominic Chu reports Twitter's worth is larger than General Mills, and is twice the size of Ralph Lauren and three times the size of Tiffany's.
Twitter opens on its first day of trading at $45.10, with CNBC's Bob Pisani. NYSE Euronext's Scott Cutler says this is a "textbook open."
Dom Sagolla, Twitter's co-creator, shares his experience during the IPO process, and what lesson he would share with new users of the social media site.
Stay away from Twitter stock is the message to clients from a group of select financial advisors polled by CNBC.
Twitter's original expected range was $23 to $25 per share.
Twitter has finally priced. Everyone is worried about a technology glitch, but my concern is that this could be a moonshot open.
With the financial community watching, will the smart money invest in Twitter's IPO? Anecdotal evidence says yes.
The company has been laying the groundwork to build new revenue streams. Here's how it will work.
Snapchat, known for its disappearing photo messages, is competing with traditional media for advertising dollars.
Snap's plan to sell only "non-voting" shares in its IPO raises serious concerns on who will keep sexist geek culture in check, said Vivek Wadhwa.
Live sports is one of the last types of content people will watch live, leading social networks to race to sign deals.
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