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The flood doesn't look to slow down anytime soon -- and these top underwriters are set to benefit.
La Quinta priced its IPO below the planned range but the stock recovered after its initial trading, after PE firm Blackstone held on to its shares of La Quinta, showing support.
Steve Cohen of Wall Street Trading equates HFT to paying for premium seats at a Broadway show, but he does wish there was equal access to the prices traders pay for stocks
The busy IPO calendar has helped the mood for stocks, even as the high frequency trading cloud continues to darken the skies. GrubHub is up about 40% on its first day of trading.
Online advertising company Rubicon priced its shares at $15, the low end of its planned range. The stock then took off to trade over $20 for a 30% increase.
Meridian's Jon Corpina says high frequency trading gives some players an unfair advantage.
Former Yankee Bernie Williams says baseball memorabilia might make a better investment than stocks.
Consumer spending isn't exactly robust, but it was enough to encourage stocks to go higher.
TriNet CEO Burton Goldfield says the company is seeing high demand from New York's booming tech sector and new financial businesses.
Exxon Mobil was upgraded, causing stocks to get a lift in the morning session. However, the boost did not last long and stocks began to give back those gains.
King Digital Entertainment, maker of the addictive game Candy Crush, saw its stock drop after pricing its shares at the middle of its range.
The biotechnology sector has seen considerable selling over the past two weeks, setting up today's recovery.
Stocks reversed course from the morning and tumbled as momentum names like Netflix and Tesla lost steam, pulling down the NASDAQ.
King Digital, maker of Candy Crush, hopes investors will focus on the increase of daily users and not the declining revenue and profits when it IPOs.
A10 had a late night amendment to its filing, causing the stock to open lower. However, investors hungry for new tech names quickly pushed the value above the pricing of $15.
The Philadelphia Fed's manufacturing gauge rose to 9.0 for March, and Albert Fried's Ben Willis believes the U.S. economy is leading the rest of the world in a recovery from the global financial crisis.
Cloud based SaaS company Q2 Holdings priced its initial public offering at $13, above its planned range, and then opened at $16.50.
Nautilus sales are up 18% over last year as the company continues to roll out new products like the Max Trainer.
Stocks continue to grind higher as global worries are shrugged off and volume continues to be very low, helping to create large swings in the market.
Guinness announced it would not sponsor the New York City St. Patrick's Day parade over the organizers' discrimination against LGBTQ groups marching in the parade.
China's largest e-commerce company Alibaba has said it will file to go public in the U.S., and could file documents in April for a third quarter launch.
Coupons.com, the first hot tech company to go public this year, priced at $16, above its planned range and then doubled in price.
Stocks may be seeing some selling today, but the overall upward trend remains, says Jason Weisberg of Seaport Securities.
Twitter advertising will be scrutinized for its effectiveness in upcoming quarters says TheStreet's Antoine Gara.
The new York Stock Exchange proves a big IPO can go smoothly. TheStreet speaks to Scott Cutler, Head of Global Listings at the NYSE.
Twitter stock could soar on the first day. Donovan Lazar from the Online Trading Academy gives advice to investors that want in on the IPO.
Veeva Systems doubles in price from original plan. CEO Peter Gassner talks to TheStreet. Also, Apple cuts 5C orders.
The stock market is in rally mode as word of a possible deal in Washington pushed levels near previous record highs.