- In Finding Where Twitter Is Buried... "X" Marks the Spot
- [CHART] Instagram vs. Twitter by the Numbers
- Twitter Stock Price Today Down 13% After Earnings (NYSE: TWTR)
- Twitter Earnings for Q2 2015 - in 140 Characters (NYSE: TWTR)
- Twitter Shares Tank on Tell-Tale Tweets
- Options Can Power a 300%-Plus Gain on Twitter
- The 10 Most Important Pieces of Investment News This Week
- This Is How Twitter (NYSE: TWTR) Stock Could Turn Around
- Why Twitter's (NYSE: TWTR) New Look Won't Save the Stock
- The Most Interesting Companies of 2013
- Twitter (NYSE: TWTR) Stock: Biggest One-Day Drop Is a Warning Sign for Investors
- Twitter Stock to Trade as NYSE: TWTR; IPO to Price Nov. 14
- Twitter IPO Date Revealed by Mistake
- Twitter's IPO: #Countmeout
- Will Twitter Stock Be a Good Buy?
- Why the Twitter Flash Crash Should Make You Angry
In the Instagram vs. Twitter war, Instagram is winning.
Facebook reported that Instagram hit 400 million monthly active users on Sept. 22, 2015. That was a 100 million user increase from the 300 million announced in December 2014.
Twitter Inc. (NYSE: TWTR) reported earnings after the closing bell July 28. What the social media company had to say sent Twitter stock into fits...
After an immediate 6% gain, shares began to plummet. The Twitter stock price today hit a 52-week low, down 13.63% to $31.56 a share as of noon ET.
Twitter Inc. (NYSE: TWTR) announces earnings July 28 after the bell. The crucial numbers follow what's been a rough year for the company...
You see, investors want to know how the firm is battling flagging revenue, a management shake-up, and more.
Here are the need-to-know highlights in Twitter earnings for Q2 2015...
There's an irony in the fact that Twitter's disastrous earnings report was leaked and made public on its own platform an hour before expected. With some technology, even its creators aren't immune to its "disruptive" effects.
Twitter has often been dismissed as a company that should have sold out to Facebook years ago, and until recently no one really wanted to own its stock.
I disagree. I believe now is the right time to buy Twitter and not just because it's starting to show up on the Street's buy lists.
Even so, as a rules-based trader, I need hard evidence that a trade will be worthwhile. And I just got it for Twitter.
Let's have a look at the catalyst that's going to fatten our wallets while everyone else waits for the wrong signs. Then I'll show you how to fuel your returns with an options strategy that could boost your profits to upwards of 300%...
We put together a roundup of the top 10 most important market-moving events that made investment news this week.
Following Twitter Inc.'s (NYSE: TWTR) ill-received earnings report two weeks ago, there's been a lot of hate for TWTR stock on Wall Street - and it's really not justified.
Investors viewed a slowdown in the growth of active users as a sign Twitter was struggling - and they bailed on the company, driving the price down to less than half of its all-time high. But despite all that, Twitter stock could actually have a bright future.
Twitter (NYSE: TWTR) stock closed with a 24.56% plunge on Feb. 6, the day after it released earnings. Even though Twitter earnings beat Wall Street estimates, there were two troubling numbers that triggered last week's TWTR stock sell-off.
The first was the company's "timeline views." Timeline views are a measure of user engagement. They measure how many times a Twitter user refreshes a page.
Today (Tuesday), Money Morning Defense & Tech Specialist Michael A. Robinson appeared on FOX Business' "Varney & Co." to discuss whether the most interesting companies of 2013 will make for next year's best investments.
What's Twitter really worth? It's been hard to tell since the Nov. 7 IPO, with the Wall Street frenzy nearly doubling the $26 stock on its first day alone. And then, when an analyst dared put a sell rating on the stock, it took a 13% hit. Some might excuse that as a correction. But others would call it a long-overdue reality check.
San Francisco-based Twitter Inc. (NYSE: TWTR) has found a new home on Wall Street: the Big Board.
"We intend to list the common stock on the New York Stock Exchange under the symbol TWTR," read Tuesday's amendment to the company's Form S-1 filing with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission.
Twitter's roadshow to meet with potential investors will take place from Oct. 28 to Nov. 6. The stock is expected to price Nov. 14 and begin trading on Nov. 15, CNBC reported.
The Twitter IPO is one of the most hotly anticipated initial public offerings of 2013 - but the company faces a number of obstacles.
According to some sleuthing from PrivCo, a New York-based firm engaged in the research of privately held companies, the Twitter IPO date is Nov. 15.
PrivCo came to the conclusion based on the proposed expiration date of the company's lock-up period (when employees are allowed to sell their restricted stock). PrivCo found in the company's preliminary prospectus filed with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission on Oct. 3 that the end of the lock-up period was listed as Feb. 15, 2014. The lock-up period typically ends 90 days from the initial public offering (IPO) date.
It used to be that companies went public after achieving a modicum of success. There were business models, calculations, and plans, all based on real results and proven success.
Now it's all about potential. There are still plans and projections, but proven success has been hard to come by.
Remember, Pets.com had a plan. It was going to change the way we took care of our animal buddies. Only, it didn't. And now it's gone.
Kozmo.com was supposed to be a messenger service that embodied online delivery. It's gone, too.
Epidemic.com? Gone. WebVan? Gone. Lastminut.com? Gone. Dr. Koop? Gone.
Despite the media hoopla at the time, investors were ultimately left high and dry. And now it could happen again...
Twitter, the micro-blogging social media darling, has finally filed for its much ballyhooed IPO. And the valuations being assigned to it range from $12 billion to as much as $25 billion.
That's asinine for a company that hasn't shown any profit potential.
Twitter Inc. may make a fine trading instrument, as long as the party continues. But as an investment?
With Facebook stock suddenly doing well, tech investors are already getting goose bumps over the prospects for a Twitter stock offering. But whether Twitter is a buy hinges on whether the company can answer one critical question...