Twitter's losses are mounting as the online messaging service prepares to make its stock market debut.
Tweeter is not Twitter. And it's changing its stock symbol to avoid any confusion.
Americans don't just watch TV anymore; they talk about it on Twitter. From the comfort of couches, they share reactions to touchdowns and nail-biting season finales—and advertisers and networks are taking note.
The personal fortune of Twitter co-founder Evan Williams probably will take up 10 characters once the online communications company goes public.
Twitter's $1 billion stock offering suggests a cautious Wall Street debut by the popular messaging platform, careful to avoid the mistakes made by its larger counterpart Facebook last year, say analysts.
Twitter, which on Thursday disclosed its plans to go public, is the latest US technology company to test the waters on Wall Street.
Facebook Inc. has just one question for Wall Street: How do you like me now?
Chinese e-commerce giant Alibaba's biggest shareholders, Yahoo and Japan's Softbank Corp., on Friday backed the company's unusual management structure that Hong Kong's stock exchange was unwilling to accommodate, forcing ...
The day before Twitter Inc. disclosed that it has filed papers for an initial public offering, Facebook Inc. Chief Executive Mark Zuckerberg was asked what advice he would give to the microblogging site about going public.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg didn't really want to take his company public last year, but he has changed his mind now that the Internet social network's stock is steadily rising.