A lot of average joes put on their faux-finance cap during the Facebook IPO and hoped it would get them rich. Everyone uses Facebook therefore everyone wants to buy Facebook stock, the logic went. Yeah, it didn't work out that way. I'm sure a lot of people lost money. One poor woman, Uma Swaminathan, lost her entire…
Andrews Ross Sorkin wrote a piece for the NY Times that was just ridiculous. He put the blame squarely on the back of the CFO of FB. Talk about getting it 180 degrees wrong.
During the build up to Facebook's initial public offering last month, there were plenty of clues to suggest that it wouldn't make small investors any money. But that didn't stop them flocking to the deal, in turn wasting their money. Why is that?
After openly admitting that they screwed up over Facebook's IPO, NASDAQ is now planning to compensate those who made a loss when their systems failed to allow trades to take place.
The proverbial continues to hit the fan over Facebook's IPO. Investors are trying to get their lost money back through the courts and Morgan Stanley are being blamed for all kinds of dubious activities. Now, the Wall Street Journal has confirmed the names of companies who Morgan Stanley tipped off about Facebook's…
The stock is falling! The stock is falling! If you stopped following the Facebook IPOcalypse on Friday, it might be time to pull up another chair. FB has plummeted 12 percent as of this writing, with no signs of pulling out of its nosedive. Ruh roh.
If all the noise and fanfare of Friday was anything to go by, you'd be forgiven for thinking that Facebook's IPO was nothing but a roaring success. Turns out that, behind the scenes, NASDAQ was a crumbling wreck.
Facebook is now a publicly traded company, weeeeeeeee! What you didn't buy in? We didn't either. Here's what to do with your $41 instead.
The Facebook IPOcalypse continues, free falling first, now barely recovering. We don't know if it's going to be the most successful opening IPO in history but, right now, it seems they may have broken the record for the fastest traded record in history.
Facebook is public now. And that means you're going public too. Facebook has to make you share more. It has to make you expose more of yourself. It has to do all those deeply creepy things it's already doing, but more more more. It is going to sell you to advertisers, to shareholders, to anyone it can.
Facebook money money stock Facebook NASDAQ hoodie Zuckerberg Facebook. There's a lot of noise today, but amid the foam-mouthed financial babble, here are some funny things instead. Instead of becoming rich, let's laugh today.
Today is Facebook IPO day, which means a select group rich people will become richer beyond our ability to comprehend wealth. Outside the NASDAQ money castle, the peasantry has lined up, cameras in hand. Look, son—billionaires!
It's Facebook IPO day! After months of SEC reviews and roadshows and profiteering, FB will finally take its place in the Nasdaq menagerie when markets open at 9:30 EST. Time to start digging up your backyard bullion stash, right? Wrong. For the average guy the Facebook IPO is strictly Like, don't touch.
As had been expected, Facebook will debut on the Nasdaq tomorrow morning at a price of $38 per share. What's that mean for you? Not much. What's that mean for Mark Zuckerberg and Co.?
Facebook has announced that it will be selling an extra 50.6 million shares, at a price likely to fall between $34 and $38 per share, reports TechCrunch. That should snag them at least another $13.1 billion—and probably push their final valuation north of the expected $100 billion.
When Facebook stocks begin trading on the market—most likely this Friday—Wall Street hotshots and ordinary folks will be clamoring to get in on the action. Don't worry if you don't have a broker and a fancy investment portfolio because there are plenty of companies more than happy to help you get a single share—for a…
In the heat of discussing the super hot Facebook IPO, these Bloomberg TV reporters suffer some technical difficulties. What the hell is that thing under reporter Sara Eisen's dress? Skip 22 seconds in and help us solve the mystery.