Just as one high-tech breakthrough often paves the way for the next big thing, technology IPOs move in virtuous cycles, too.
Twitter is going public. The short messaging service says it has filed confidential documents for an initial public offering of stock.
But even with the IPO uptick from Zuckerberg’s vow and the closing of the largest acquisition in the company’s history, questions continue to linger about the long-term economic health of the Facebook brand and the lack of company-to-investor transparency from a young company that has seen its IPO plummet considerably in the months since the social-media juggernaut went public.
Manchester United plans to go public. In the United States, to boot. The record 19-time English champions filed a registration statement with the Securities and Exchange Commission on Tuesday to hold an initial public offering of stock and become a listed company on the New York Stock Exchange.
NEW YORK (AP) — In the hours before Facebook’s stock began trading on the Nasdaq Stock Market for the first time, CEO Mark Zuckerberg reminded the company’s 3,500 employees not to get caught up in […]
Half of Americans think Facebook is a passing fad, according to the results of a new Associated Press-CNBC poll. And, in the run-up to the social network’s initial public offering of stock, half of Americans also say the social network’s expected asking price is too high.