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According to a new report, members of Gen Y are less entrepreneurial and more risk averse than their older siblings, parents and grandparents. So it stands to reason that Gen Y, hard particularly hit by the turbulent economic environment of the past five years, probably isn't eager to invest.
But that may not be the case.
Billionaire hedge fund manager Bill Ackman believes that Herbalife, a multi-level marketing company, is an illegal pyramid scheme.
And he says not just talking: he's shorted Herbalife stock, which is publicly-traded, to the tune of $1bn.
Facebook has facilitated billions of 'likes', but getting Wall Street to like the business of running the world's largest social network has been difficult.
The company's disastrous IPO sent investors fleeing and Facebook's stock is still well off its debut price.
But with a laser-like focus on monetization, Mark Zuckerberg and company gave Wall Street reason to rethink Facebook's prospects after delivering better-than-expected third quarter results yesterday.
In New York, two thoroughfares generate huge sums of money each year: Wall Street and Madison Avenue.
For obvious reasons, there's a long-standing relationship between the two, but that relationship could blossom even more under the Jumpstart Our Business Startups Act (JOBS Act), which was signed into law earlier this year.
Communications and marketing executives at 150 US-based financial firms have admitted that the responsibility for poor reputation lies with them, according to the 2012 Makovsky Wall Street Reputation Study.
96% of the group said that they invite negative public perception by their actions or inactions, while negative public perception topped the list of challenges these firms must overcome in the next year.
The window for going public is open for today's most attractive technology and digital media companies, even if Wall Street has been relatively cool to new tech issues.
Yesterday, mobile ad network operator Millennial Media announced that it is joining the IPO fray, filing its S-1 in the U.S. to go public.
We may be in a bubble, but you wouldn't necessarily know it considering the latest generation of internet IPOs.
Groupon's stock is trading below its first day closing price, Zynga's stock closed below its issue price when it debuted last week and the market didn't seem too excited about the spin-off of TripAdvisor from Expedia.
So what gives? If everyone knows that the internet is the real deal, why aren't these new issues selling like hotcakes? Here are five reasons.
Which company would you rather own stock in: Google or Yahoo? Chances are, like most people, you'd respond 'Google'. And for good reason: by just about every measure, Google is by far the better company.
But that isn't stopping Yahoo CEO Carol Bartz from giving some advice to the search giant. Last week, she told BBC News that Google needs to diversify its business. "Google is going to have a problem because Google is only known for search … it is only half our business; it’s 99.9 [percent] of their business. Google has to grow a company the size of Yahoo every year to be interesting," she said.