Editor's Pick Soon, common folk like you and me will be able to invest in the startup (or small business) next door.
The Nasdaq can official begin issuing compensation to those who lost money in the Facebook IPO technical glitches. The SEC approved the proposed plan of $62 million in cash.
The little-known company that provides high-end revenue lifecycle management software for Twitter and Facebook is now offering the same technology for the little guy.
Will this Facebook IPO mess never be behind us?
The U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission has told public companies to disclose cyber attacks that could potentially lead to unexpected losses.
Here’s our roundup of the week’s tech business news. First, the most popular stories VentureBeat published in the last seven days:
Update: Looks like this won’t happen after all. The House and Senate have passed a budget extension until next Friday, and Republicans and Democrats have agreed on the framework for the full budget. Despite last-minute negotiations, it looks like a shutdown of the federal government will happen after all. And that could be bad news for companies that are in the midst of an initial public offering, or are planning for one.
Goldman Sachs today revealed a big change to its private offering of Facebook shares — it’s only making the deal available to investors outside the United States.
The nightmare for Mark Hurd just won’t end. The Securities and Exchange Commission has launched a probe to determine whether the former Hewlett-Packard CEO shared sensitive information about his old company.