Shares of Twitter fell more than 10% Tuesday after Twitter’s “lockup” expired. Many shareholders have said they don’t intend to sell their shares.
The newly public company’s leadership announced they will not sell their stock once they are eligible to do so for the first time next month.
The Twitter co-founder and Square CEO hasn’t tweeted in almost a month, but that hasn’t stopped him from faving. What does it all mean?
Dorsey spoke at the National Retail Federation’s annual expo on Wednesday about the potential of receipts while pitching Square.
Twitter started trading Thursday at nearly double the price it set for its initial public offering. It ended its second day of trading down about 7%.
Jack Dorsey, Dick Costolo, Biz Stone, bored reporters, excited traders, a little girl dressed as a Twitter bird, and Patrick Stewart. And all before 10 a.m.
Twitter finally began trading today, and it’s now worth about $25 billion before options and restricted stock units. So, what is that really worth?
At the close of Twitter’s first day on the public markets, its stock is $44.9, 73 percent above its IPO price of $26, and these are the big winners. (Updated from an earlier post).
Users no longer need a Square account to send money to someone.
Twitter isn’t for the general public — not yet at least. And it’s becoming an increasing important issue as it heads towards its IPO.
The story of Twitter will be revealed in Nick Bilton’s book, coming out later this year. But, what about the inevitable movie?
A conversation between Mario Batali and Gavin Rossdale!
IT’S HERE! IT’S HERE! Twitter’s S-1 IPO filing has finally landed.
Now that Twitter is going public, its creator can expand his famously stylish wardrobe even more.
The company is looking for bigger office space and plans to ramp up hiring of engineers.
Jack Dorsey, founder of Twitter, said on 60 Minutes Sunday night that he wants to run for mayor of New York City in the future.
Teen girls’ thighs. Subway commuters’ armpits. The peephole in your front door. Where will ads show up next?
Twitter founder Jack Dorsey is always appreciative of his mornings. So much so that he likes to tweet about his daily gift quite often.