13 Results for



Sharespost lets you buy the un-buyable

Thought private company stocks were un-buyable and un-sellable? See this new market.

By Jun. 30, 2009


Private Facebook trading dries up as IPO looms

Private aftermarket values Facebook at north of $100 billion. Will public market track it?

By Mar. 30, 2012


Is Zynga worth more than Electronic Arts?

An analysis of the privately held Zynga puts the valuation of social-gaming luminary at about $5.51 billion, which tops EA's current market cap.

By Oct. 26, 2010


Zynga's valuation to exceed $7 billion?

The social-gaming company might soon raise approximately $250 million in funding. If it hits that mark, it could be valued at $7 billion to $9 billion, according to The Wall Street Journal.

By Feb. 14, 2011


Facebook to put secondary-market trading on ice

The company is reportedly doing so to properly calculate its current shareholder base and determine its final valuation before it goes public.

By Mar. 28, 2012


A SecondMarket for small banks? Thank Facebook.

SecondMarket is expanding beyond tech as IPOs are about to cost it some of its biggest customers.

By Feb. 16, 2012


Report: Zynga raising cash at $10 billion valuation

Social-gaming company is potentially worth $10 billion, according to reports on the company's funding efforts, and it could be close to closing a $500 million funding round.

By Feb. 18, 2011


Facebook, Twitter stock trading drawing SEC eye?

Heavy second-market trading of shares from privately held companies like Facebook and Twitter may have attracted the scrutiny of regulators.

By Dec. 28, 2010


Four ways Facebook has transformed the tech IPO

Facebook didn't bend the traditional rules of the IPO -- it shattered them. The results will change the IPO landscape for years to come.

By May. 10, 2012


Reporters' Roundtable: The bubble episode

LinkedIn went public last week, raising $352 million and igniting talk that we're entering another period of tech market froth, like we had in 1999. Are we indeed? CNET's Jim Kerstetter and HBR's Eric Hellweg join the discussion.

By May. 27, 2011