What effect did the NASDAQ's market "glitch" have on the bungled Facebook IPO? According to the academically popular efficient market hypothesis (EMH) developed by Nobel-prize winning economists, the answer is none. But that is probably wrong.
"Night and day the institutional clients get things that we don't get. It's a big issue," the adviser said, adding there
5. "If it feels addictive, it probably is." On social-networking sites, it's increasingly common for scammers to steal passwords
Facebook on Thursday announced that its initial public offering of stock will be priced at $38 per share, valuing the company
Still, some tech sites have managed to have huge IPOs even without a clear sense of how they make money. Internet radio streaming
Going public and raising a boat load of cash doesn't guarantee success. As we all eagerly await Facebook's Initial Public Offering (IPO), I can't help but to think that history is going to repeat itself.
A $5 billion IPO is the biggest Internet IPO ever, eclipsing Google's 2004 public offering that raised $1.4 billion for the
Facebook's explosive growth has come as first-time users joined the social networking site in droves, which in turn enticed
Zuckerberg's base salary, which amounted to $500,000 in 2011, was the highest of any employee at Facebook. By contrast, Google
"As a general rule, if it's on the Internet and it's free, you're the product, the user is the product," said Max Wolff, chief
Yesterday, the markets received a first inkling of an IPO filing from Facebook. Facebook's law firm reportedly said that it would temporarily stop reviews on such secondary trades until next week. So Facebook's IPO may be imminent. Not that we can't be patient.
At $100 billion valuation, the company started by Zuckerberg in a Harvard dorm room would have double the valuation of Hewlett