The debuts of Robinhood, Krispy Kreme and Dole were less than stellar, but one of the trio might be worth a good look right now.
When we combine the poorly placed HOOD IPO with the startling miss and guidance markdown in Amazon, the stage seems to be set for a correction.
As the Robinhood debacle shows, not much has changed over the decades when it comes to initial public offerings.
The big question is whether everything will be dragged down together or whether there will be some tradable rotation.
Is HOOD walking into the public spotlight with a bulls-eye on its back before it gets a chance to prove itself?
After being burned by Beijing, many U.S. investors are rightfully left wondering about their China-linked holdings.
Robinhood has had a bit of a rough patch on its journey to becoming a public company.
Unlike most recent IPOs, the health information platform company is profitable.
Let's look at the charts of this SPAC.
Strong performance has pushed the Singapore state investor's assets to record levels. But its cross-border scope is increasingly difficult to maintain.
China will require tech companies with more than 1 million users to submit to a formal review before seeking an international listing under new cyberspace rules.
Obsessed with controlling the Big Data held by Chinese tech firms, Beijing cyberspace officials clamp down on U.S. listings that were previously permissible.
However, it's a mystery as to why the holding company enjoyed a 10% bump on Tuesday.
The viciousness of what happened here is extraordinary.
Plus, quick looks at Tesla's car deliveries, Amazon's CEO change and Didi Global's post-IPO downdraft.
Ride-hailing app Didi is among three Chinese companies recently listed on U.S. markets that are being prevented from signing up new users by China's Internet regulator.
The 2021 version seems overpriced, has much to prove, and seems in the 'priced-for-perfection' category.
Issues of concern include a high level of IPOs sopping up liquidity and persistent labor and supply shortages impacting business.
With backing from some of tech's heaviest hitters, Didi or "beep beep" joins Dingdong in going public this week.
The current version of the doughnut purveyor doesn't resemble the business that JAB Holdings acquired five years ago.
It's unusual to find a growth stock with the potential for revenue increases that's already making money.
Shares of the SPAC that soon will be the vehicle to take e-commerce grocery platform Boxed public have firmed of late.
The IPO is likely to be the largest in the United States this year and would give investors access to the world's largest 'mobility market.'
JAB Holding, which took the doughnut purveyor private five years ago, plans to list the shares under the symbol DNUT.
It all revolves around the disappearance of sellers.
The maker of specialty glass sees its shares take a hit, but Mudrick Capital jumps higher as the day for it taking Topps public nears.
Among the names that felt pain were NL Industries, Fossil Group and Manchester United.
The market for sports cards is going crazy, which adds to the anticipation of the sports cards maker going public once again.
Yes, COIN is only one company, one stock, but it's a mountain of emotion right now.
Two new IPOs are on my radar.