On November 7, Twitter became $TWTR, and users of the World Wide Web had a lot to say. » Read More
Twitter is the hottest IPO since Facebook but it's a trap for the average Joe investor, says Todd Schoenberger, founder of LandColt Trading.
Ted Murphy, CEO of IZEA, discusses Twitter, and says that while the share range is a little bit expensive, the company has a "tremendous amount of room for growth".
The Twitter roadshow is on and executives from Morgan Stanley attended a "teach-in" to learn about the company.
Shares of Twitter could be 20 percent higher, Privco CEO Sam Hamadeh says.
Twitter's IPO is expected to price on Nov. 6. The company announced Thursday it expects the shares to price between $17 to $20 a share.
About 36% of Twitter joiners say they do not use it, a percentage that could become significant as the company marches toward its IPO.
As the market drools over the IPO valuation of Twitter, that's going to be peanuts compared with the value of all of the data that Twitter captures.
Twitter will get a public value of as much as $10 billion, but only one shareholder will become a billionaire—and he's no longer with the company.
The microblogging site's initial public offering filing revealed just how unlike these two companies really are.
Twitter has chosen the NYSE for its IPO and is eyeing Nov. 15 for it debut. The stock will trade under the ticker symbol "TWTR."
The company's latest S-1 filing didn't just reveal that it has chosen the NYSE over the Nasdaq—but also how the company fared in the third quarter.
Maxim Group is expecting "a significant upgrade cycle" for Apple in the coming years, analyst Nehal Chokshi says.
Shares of technology companies Apple and Twitter diverged Wednesday as Apple rose Twitter was down after both companies reported quarterly earnings.
Apple CEO Tim Cook just hinted at the company's plans with chips, acquisitions, cars and China all in one comment.
Advisor-centric content with guest columns covering practice management, investment strategies and marketing/social media.
With computers in our cars, in our pockets, on our wrists, and on our faces, we have faster, broader access to content than ever before. Host Carl Quintanilla explores this new world in "Binge."
A series of high-profile cyberattacks has created huge economic opportunity as businesses look to fend off future attacks.