In a year when the Dow Jones Industrial Average has risen almost 20%, shattering one record after another, some newly public companies have been left in the cold.
initial public offering
Saudi Aramco shares increased 10% when they began trading on Wednesday, capping a stock market debut that shattered records but failed to achieve the $2 trillion valuation sought by Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman.
Saudi Arabia has just pulled off the biggest initial public offering in history, raising $25.6 billion by selling shares in its giant state-owned oil monopoly.
America's stock market is shrinking. The number of public companies has been cut roughly in half over the past two decades, mostly by choice.
When staffers in WeWork's New York City headquarters received a calendar invite this week for a mandatory meeting with a note telling them to
One month after WeWork's former CEO, Adam Neumann, received a massive payout despite all but running the company into the ground, more than 12,000 global staffers are bracing for mass layoffs this week.
The political unrest in Asia's premiere financial hub has taken a dark, violent turn this week. But the turmoil is not scaring investors and companies away — at least, not yet.
Chinese e-commerce giant Alibaba has announced plans to raise up to $13.4 billion by issuing shares in Hong Kong, a vote of confidence in the Asian financial hub that has been rocked by months of civil unrest.
Saudi Aramco on Saturday released details of an initial public offering that could shatter records and will give investors the chance to own a piece of the world's most profitable company.
Saudi Arabia is moving forward with an initial public offering of its huge state oil producer that could shatter records and give investors the chance to own a piece of the world's most profitable company.
Saudi Aramco is trying to pull off a monster IPO that will be a major rainmaker for Wall Street. But environmental groups are urging big banks to help save the planet by refusing to work on the lucrative deal.
Shares in Anheuser-Busch InBev's Asia business popped on their market debut in Hong Kong on Monday.
Yet another unprofitable company is struggling to win over investors on Wall Street.
Some WeWork board members want to remove Adam Neumann as chief executive of the company, the Wall Street Journal and other outlets reported Sunday, citing people involved in the talks.
Uber and Lyft are each trading well below their IPO prices. Slack's stock took a beating after its first earnings report as a public company earlier this month. And WeWork is struggling just
Madewell, J Crew's fast-growing denim brand, plans to split from its struggling parent company and hit the public market.
Saudi Arabia has taken an important step forward with its long delayed listing of oil giant Aramco, replacing the company's chairman with someone seen as more sympathetic to Crown Prince Mohammad Bin Salman's IPO ambitions.
Peloton, the indoor fitness startup, filed paperwork on Tuesday for an initial public offering.
Money-losing tech companies like Uber and Lyft have struggled to win over investors since going public earlier this year. But that isn't stopping WeWork from racing to Wall Street.
Chinese budget smartphone maker Transsion is already dominating Africa with its Tecno brand. Now it's ready to raise its profile even more by joining China's splashy new market for tech stocks.
Trading on China's new Nasdaq-style stock market got off to a spectacular start Monday as investors sent share prices soaring, creating several new tech billionaires in the process.
A popular video streaming platform has gone public in the biggest Wall Street debut by a Chinese company so far this year.
It was raining cats and dogs on Wall Street on Friday: Online pet supplies retailer Chewy made its debut. And it was a strong one.
Alibaba is considering a secondary share listing that would potentially dwarf some of the biggest IPOs of the year.