Dropbox opened at $29 and its shares were recently trading at $31, up more than 45 percent from its initial public offering price.
NYT > DealBook
She grew up hanging around the trading floor with her father. Now she’s running a major stock exchange. How? She spoke up, and she got stuff done.
Beijing’s response to tariffs proposed by the United States has been restrained, so far. But China knows it has more weapons in its arsenal.
Martin Shkreli, convicted of fraud for actions around his hedge fund, is going to prison. So far, Elizabeth Holmes, who sold falsehoods about her blood-testing business, is not.
The justification for Washington’s tariffs on $60 billion in Chinese imports shows the rise of intellectual property as a major trade issue.
The firm’s “Talks at GS” series, which features chieftains, athletes and artists alike, has started running on platforms like Hulu and Amazon Prime.
The banking and financial services giant is the first on Wall Street to create gun control policies after the massacre in Parkland, Fla.
Mr. Musk deleted the Facebook pages of two of his companies, SpaceX and Tesla. He and the Facebook C.E.O., Mark Zuckerberg, have, er, not always gotten along.
Shares of Dropbox, the file-sharing company, jumped 45 percent on their first day of trading Friday. The debut is a promising sign for other start-ups.
The offering could prompt other so-called unicorns to go public, letting investors and founders reap large gains that currently only exist on paper.
Till now investors might have thought they could take Mr. Trump’s trade pronouncements in stride. But after Thursday’s selloff, will their optimism return?
At the exclusive three-day conference run by Amazon in the California desert, the merely brilliant rub shoulders with the geniuses.
Facebook’s chief executive spoke with The New York Times about data privacy of users, Cambridge Analytica and the company’s next steps.
Keeping a strong economy running hot, but not so hot as to risk inflation or a bubble, is the task facing the Fed’s new leader.
Facebook’s chief executive posted a statement on his Facebook page, saying he was taking action to prevent people’s data from being misused.
Mr. Packer, one of Australia’s richest men, recently found himself embroiled in a corruption scandal involving Israel’s prime minister.
Here’s what you need to know about a courtroom battle that could determine how you watch HBO or even sports.
A longstanding criticism of sentences for white-collar criminals was that they got off easy. The prison terms for Martin Shkreli and Jeffrey A. Wertkin show how that has changed.
Captain of business, financier, philanthropist and public-policy watchdog, Mr. Peterson rose from humble Nebraska roots to be a force in American life.
Fed policymakers conclude their March rate-setting meeting on Wednesday. It is the first such session with Jerome H. Powell as the central bank’s new chairman.
Leading Silicon Valley entrepreneurs are forming a Founders for Change coalition to deliver a message to the white- and male-dominated world of venture capital.
As the social network’s list of woes grows, its 33-year-old founder, Mark Zuckerberg, will have to prove somehow he is not in way over his head.
Hours after Mr. Ferro’s move was announced, Fortune published an article in which two women separately accused him of inappropriate conduct.
Larry Ellison is teaming up with Dr. David Agus to start a hydroponic farming firm focused on creating more healthful food.
Liu He, long seen as a leader in Beijing’s effort to cure the country’s debt addiction, has been given unprecedented sway over its financial levers.
The choice of Yi Gang almost guarantees stability in policy as China tries to slow its rise in debt while avoiding any sharp deceleration in economic growth.
Paul Jacobs, whose father helped found Qualcomm, will not be renominated to the board after he began considering taking the chip maker private.
The real key to increasing Qualcomm’s value is mending its rift with Apple, not coming up with a buyout.