|Bid||183.20 x 300|
|Ask||183.39 x 300|
|Day's range||179.51 - 183.39|
|52-week range||134.75 - 195.32|
|PE ratio (TTM)||34.01|
|Earnings date||1 May 2018 - 7 May 2018|
|Forward dividend & yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y target est||222.81|
Guaranteed income is an idea that's gaining proponents in Silicon Valley — and one that the co-founder of Facebook is pushing hard.
Brazil’s soft-spoken presidential candidate Marina Silva does not raise her voice, except when recalling the disinformation campaign that marred her last run for office. “Fake news didn’t start with ...
Facebook demos, then removes, violent Oculus VR game from kiosk at conservative political conference
Although Twitter (TWTR) returned to revenue growth in 4Q17 and delivered its first-ever GAAP (generally accepted accounting principles) profit as a public company, not everyone on Wall Street celebrated these results. As soon as Twitter’s 4Q17 results came out, showing that revenues had grown 2.0% YoY (year-over-year) and surpassed the consensus estimate by about $46 million, Pivotal Research sent out a research note to clients telling them they shouldn’t be too excited. According to the note, which was cited by CNBC, Pivotal downgraded Twitter’s stock to “sell” from “hold,” warning that the company could have a difficult time competing with Facebook (FB) and Alphabet’s (GOOGL) Google for digital advertising dollars.
Brian Wieser, senior analyst at Pivotal Research, discusses consumption habits for Facebook and other big players in the social media space on "What'd You Miss?" (Source: Bloomberg)
Twitter’s (TWTR) 4Q17 marked a strong finish to 2017, with earnings that not only grew from the same period one year ago but also smashed consensus estimates. Twitter’s top-line growth actually accelerated from 1.0% YoY in 4Q16, and its revenues fell 4.0% YoY in 3Q17. Wall Street was expecting Twitter to report $686.1 million in revenues for 4Q17.
Berkshire Hathaway raising its Apple (AAPL) stake, Cisco (CSCO) Earnings, Amazon (AMZN) becoming 3rd largest U.S. company, Google Stories and WhatsApp payments in India were the top stories last week.
For the first time since going public in 2015, Twitter (TWTR) was able to turn a net profit on a GAAP (generally accepted accounting principles) basis in 4Q17, marking a significant milestone for the company and lifting investors’ hope for a better future. The profit was a much-needed disruption of Twitter’s losing streak that characterized recent past quarterly reports amid weakness in its core advertising business. Twitter posted a net profit of $91 million in 4Q17, translating to EPS (earnings per share) of $0.12.
The technology sector has dominated Wall Street recently, and despite the sudden return of volatility in global stock markets, that trend should continue well into 2018. Check out these three blue chip tech stocks to buy now!
In the 1990's, the U.S. only had one purported monopolist to worry about, Microsoft Corp. Now we have at least three, Alphabet Inc., Amazon.com Inc. and Facebook Inc.
On today's episode of the Zacks Friday Finish Line, Content Writer Ryan McQueeney and Editor Maddy Johnson take on this week's biggest stories, including Black Panther's effect on Disney, Walmart's latest earnings results, Roku's shaky guidance, and rumors linking Facebook to music streaming aspirations.
Andreas Mundt, president of Germany's Federal Cartel Office, explains why he is stepping up the fight against Facebook's data harvesting. He speaks with Bloomberg's Jonathan Ferro on "Bloomberg Markets: ...
A note from Goldman Sachs lists the 50 stocks that appear most often among the top 10 holdings of fundamentally driven hedge funds. Apple came in at 11.
Feb.23 -- Om Malik, True Ventures partner, and Bloomberg's Selina Wang discuss the big challenges facing social media companies with Bloomberg's Emily Chang on "Bloomberg Technology."
Feb.23 -- Brian Wieser, senior analyst at Pivotal Research, discusses consumption habits for Facebook and other big players in the social media space on "What'd You Miss?"
Feb.23 -- Andreas Mundt, president of Germany's Federal Cartel Office, explains why he is stepping up the fight against Facebook's data harvesting. He speaks with Bloomberg's Jonathan Ferro on "Bloomberg Markets: The Open."