|Bid||162.60 x 1100|
|Ask||162.67 x 800|
|Day's Range||162.81 - 167.25|
|52 Week Range||149.02 - 218.62|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||25.21|
|Earnings Date||Oct 30, 2018 - Nov 5, 2018|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y Target Est||210.06|
Sep.21 -- Anton Vuljaj, a Republican digital strategist, and Bloomberg's Sarah Frier discuss Facebook Inc.'s plans to pull back from the kind of on-site support it gave Donald Trump for his 2016 presidential race. They speak with Bloomberg's Emily Chang on "Bloomberg Technology."
Time to let go of the F.A.N.G. trade? With CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Fast Money traders, Tim Seymour, Steve Grasso, Dan Nathan and Guy Adami.
Move aside Tinder and Bumble, Facebook hopes to come out on top of the dating game with the launch of its new dating service. The social media giant started testing its online service in Colombia with millions of users already signed up to use the platform.
Amazon wears many hats -- retailer, gadget maker, cloud provider, Hollywood producer -- but until recently, ad titan wasn't one of them. U.S. advertisers will spend $4.61 billion on Amazon's platforms this year, accounting for 4.1% of all digital ad spending. "Amazon has the ingredients for a truly powerhouse digital ad business, the key to which is doing more than just selling ad impressions," wrote eMarketer's Nicole Perrin.
The White House is reportedly working on a memorandum for President Donald Trump to sign that would direct government agencies to "thoroughly investigate" whether social media companies such as Google or Facebook have violated U.S. antitrust laws, Bloomberg reported Saturday. Social media company leaders, including Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg and Twitter chief Jack Dorsey have denied that their platforms are politically biased.
Bret Taylor was central to the MuleSoft acquisition and he's played a leading role in Salesforce's Dreamforce roadshow. Taylor and Marc Benioff have known each other for about a decade, dating back to intimate CEO dinners they both attended. Benioff has put Taylor in charge of developing products that are more consumer friendly than traditional business software.
The White House has drafted an executive order for President Donald Trump’s signature that would instruct federal antitrust and law enforcement agencies to open investigations into the business practices of Alphabet Inc.’s Google, Facebook Inc. and other social media companies. The order is in its preliminary stages and hasn’t yet been run past other government agencies, according to a White House official.
The White House is considering a draft executive order for President Donald Trump that would instruct federal antitrust and law enforcement agencies to open probes into the practices of Alphabet Inc.’s Google, Facebook Inc., and other social media companies. Bloomberg News obtained a draft of the order, which a White House official said was in its early stages and hasn’t been run past other government agencies.
Anton Vuljaj, a Republican digital strategist, and Bloomberg's Sarah Frier discuss Facebook Inc.'s plans to pull back from the kind of on-site support it gave Donald Trump for his 2016 presidential race. ...
Facebook (FB) is facing accusations that it lets employers show job openings to men only while keeping potential female candidates in the dark. A group of job seekers, backed by labor unions the American Civil Liberties Union and Communications Workers of America, has recently filed formal complaints against the company with the Federal Equal Employment Opportunity Commission accusing it of enabling discrimination in job ads. Facebook’s advertising tools seem to be generating a lot of trouble for it lately.
OUTSIDE THE BOX When I was chief learning officer at LinkedIn, I bucked a popular trend in the tech sector. The rule — in practice, though not in writing, of course — was to hire millennials. This had been the case for years, since hiring managers across the industry believed what a young Facebook (FB) CEO Mark Zuckerberg once said: “Young people are just smarter.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average notched its second straight record close in succession, but declines in consumer-discretionary shares and technology weighed on the broader market. The Dow closed up 0.2% at 26,719 (on a preliminary basis). while the S&P 500 index fell by less than 0.1% to end at 2,929, and the technology-centric Nasdaq Composite Index ended down 0.5% at 7,986, contributing to a weekly decline for the index of 0.3%. Meanwhile, the Dow posted a weekly gain of 2.2%, representing its best weekly advance on a percentage basis since July, while the S&P 500 index logged a weekly climb of 0.8%. Investors have mostly ignored persistent evidence of escalating tensions between the U.S. and China-among other regions-on trade policy. President Donald Trump has announced nearly $500 billion in tariffs on Chinese goods this week; China retaliated with measures of its own and said it would introduce more if the U.S. tariffs take effect. Still, the week proved a banner one for the S&P 500 and Dow during a month that is meant to be traditionally weaker. Both the S&P 500 and Dow are set for sharp monthly gains, while the Nasdaq is on track for a 1.5% decline in September. In corporate news, shares of mega-capitalization companies Apple Inc. Facebook Inc. and Amazon.com Inc. ] and Google-parent Alphabet Inc. all finished sharply lower, weighing on the Nasdaq and S&P. Meanwhile, shares of Micron Technology Inc. sank a day after it reported strong quarterly results, though it gave an outlook that was below expectations.
Facebook Inc. and a number of other stocks have taken a back seat lately to all the attention and hype of cannabis stocks. I do not personally remember it but stocks were in a strong rally back in December 1933 when the full repeal of Prohibition happened.
AR/VR (augmented reality and virtual reality) is still in its early stages of development. But recently, there have been signs that companies are ready to embrace the technology.
Near-term regulation concerns have weighed on tech giants recently. It’s the kind of thing that could be an issue for Alphabet stock. At worst, regulation levels the playing field for all these guys by constraining the amount of data they use.
Snap (NYSE:SNAP), the parent company of messaging platform Snapchat, was following in the footsteps of highly successful social networking companies like Facebook (NASDAQ:FB) and Twitter (NYSE:TWTR). After launching its IPO at a price of $17 in March of last year and trading as high as $29.44 just a few days later, SNAP stock has dwindled to a mere $9.12 right now. It’s a reality faithful fans, followers and owners of SNAP stock are largely going to reject.
NEW YORK, NY / ACCESSWIRE / September 21, 2018 / Pawar Law Group announces that a class action lawsuit has been filed on behalf of shareholders who purchased shares of Facebook, Inc. (NASDAQ: FB) from ...
Also, the elevated GOOG stock price will attract a different type of investor than it drew in prior years. Unlike Apple (NASDAQ:AAPL) or Microsoft (NASDAQ:MSFT), Alphabet has not adjusted to this reality by paying a dividend.
Although BlackBerry (BB) wasn’t featured on the list of companies leading the race to patent blockchain ideas, it does feature a massive patent portfolio. The company owns more than 40,000 patents, which it allows other companies to use in their products and services for a fee.