186.02 +0.65 (0.35%)
After hours: 7:59PM EST
|Bid||186.02 x 100|
|Ask||186.10 x 900|
|Day's Range||180.41 - 185.39|
|52 Week Range||126.95 - 188.90|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||35.92|
|Earnings Date||Jan 31, 2018|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y Target Est||212.52|
This stock market rally does not hang on the FAANGs.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg announced Friday a new effort to help stop the spread of fake news. Yahoo Finance's Alexis Christoforous, Myles Udland, Dan Roberts and Dan Howley discuss what this means for the markets.
Facebook has announced it's expanding a free training program that teaches Internet-skills, media literacy and online safety to Europe. It says its "ambition" is to train 300,000 people across six EU countries by 2020 -- specifically in the UK, Germany, France, Spain, Italy and Poland. It also says it will be opening "digital learning centers" in three of the countries -- Spain, Italy, and Poland -- as part of the program (though it's not yet clear where exactly the three centers will be located).
Facebook engineer invents new unit of time, leaves company after it shutters his VR production unit
Monday marked another solid day for markets and indexes, with the Dow Jones climbing once again and tech giants Netflix (NFLX) and Microsoft (MSFT) reaching new highs.
Media mogul Rupert Murdoch — the executive chairman of News Corporation, and the big boss at Fox News, the New York Post and the Wall Street Journal — has a message to Silicon Valley's social media giants: Pay up. Murdoch's specific targets Monday were Facebook and Alphabet's Google, two companies that have significantly changed how news gets distributed. “Facebook and Google have popularized scurrilous news sources through algorithms that are profitable for these platforms but inherently unreliable," Murdoch said in a statement released by New York-based News Corporation.
News Corp Executive Chairman Rupert Murdoch said if Facebook is serious about promoting “trusted content” and filtering fake news out of its news feed, it should pay publishers fees similar to those cable ...