273.00 +2.06 (0.76%)
Pre-Market: 6:06AM EST
|Bid||272.00 x 1100|
|Ask||273.48 x 800|
|Day's Range||264.09 - 275.75|
|52 Week Range||185.22 - 423.21|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||1.81|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||96.70|
|Earnings Date||Jan 21, 2019 - Jan 25, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y Target Est||390.19|
Netflix fiercely guards viewer numbers with the utmost secrecy, but there are often indicators of how popular a show is among subscribers. Take Chilling Adventures of Sabrina, for example. The reboot of the teen witch franchise only launched in October, but already has a holiday special and a confirmed second season, which will drop April 5th.
Facebook Inc. shared its users' data with major companies to a far greater extent than it had previously admitted, the New York Times reported Tuesday night. Citing hundreds of pages of Facebook documents that it obtained, the Times said Facebook gave companies such as Microsoft Corp. , Netflix Inc. , Spotify SA and Amazon.com Inc. extensive access to personal information, including the contact information of users' friends and the ability to read private messages. In all, the Times reported more than 150 companies, mostly tech-focused but including auto and media companies, access to the data as recently as this year. After a series of privacy scandals, Facebook has said that it long ago instituted strict privacy controls and that users have "complete control" over their information. A Facebook executive told the Times that the data-sharing did not violate users' privacy or break a 2011 FTC consent agreement that barred the social-media giant from sharing user information without their permission.
Facebook said in a blog post Wednesday it allowed other big tech companies to read users' private messages, but denies it did so without consent. The post came in response to a New York Times investigation published Tuesday that said Facebook granted tech companies like Amazon, Microsoft, Netflix and Spotify special access to users’ personal data including private messages and contact details.
The paper reported that Facebook allowed Microsoft's Bing search engine to see the names of virtually all Facebook users' friends without their consent, citing documents from 2017. "None of these partnerships or features gave companies access to information without people's permission, nor did they violate our 2012 settlement with the FTC," Konstantinos Papamiltiadis, Facebook's director of developer platforms and programs, said in a blog post. Facebook also gave companies like Netflix and Spotify the ability to read users' private messages and permitted Amazon to obtain users' names and contact information through their friends, the New York Times said.
Facebook Inc said it did not give some companies access to people's data without their permission, after the New York Times reported on Tuesday that the social network allowed some large technology companies greater access to user data. The paper reported https://nyti.ms/2GveLcR that Facebook allowed Microsoft's Bing search engine to see the names of virtually all Facebook users' friends without their consent, citing documents from 2017. "None of these partnerships or features gave companies access to information without people's permission, nor did they violate our 2012 settlement with the FTC," Konstantinos Papamiltiadis, Facebook's director of developer platforms and programs, said in a blog post http://bit.ly/2GrSQ6f.
Shares of Apple (AAPL) have tumbled 24% in the last three months as part of the larger market pullback. But investors do have legitimate concerns about Apple going forward as iPhone unit sales slow. Still, the question is should investors take Apple's downturn as a chance to buy AAPL stock at a discount?
Netflix stock has fallen out of favor with investors because of high content spending and negative free cash flow, a Wall Street analyst says. Bernstein cut its price target.
Using Nvidia, Netflix and Facebook, see timely tips on investing in stocks hidden within the holiday classics featuring Rudolph, Frosty and Scrooge.
“We strongly object to the idea that new competition will ‘take share from Netflix,’” wrote Bernstein analyst Todd Juenger, who sees over 50% upside in Netflix stock.
Netflix Inc. may have a cantankerous relationship with movie theaters, but streaming isn’t killing moviegoing, according to new research. In a study by EY’s Quantitative Economics and Statistics Group (QUEST), “Those who attended movies in theaters more frequently also tended to consume streaming content more frequently.” For example, among consumers who went to nine or movies in the previous 12 months, the mean streamed 11 hours of content per week.
ET takes a look at some of the biggest moments from Ellen DeGeneres' just-released Netflix special.