|Bid||0.00 x 1300|
|Ask||0.00 x 1400|
|Day's range||355.29 - 360.04|
|52-week range||244.61 - 384.33|
|Beta (5Y monthly)||1.30|
|PE ratio (TTM)||26.55|
|Earnings date||27 Oct 2021 - 01 Nov 2021|
|Forward dividend & yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y target est||416.35|
Goldman Sachs just launched a novel new tech ETF that aims to get people invested in the next great tech companies.
Facebook Inc has told Australian publishers it has stopped negotiating licencing deals, an email to the industry seen by Reuters showed, a move which came just six months after the passing of a law designed to make tech giants pay for news content. While Facebook has announced deals with most of the country's largest news outlets, some media companies including TV broadcaster SBS have been left out in the cold, raising questions about the scope and effectiveness of the law. The Special Broadcasting Service, or SBS, one of Australia's five national free-to-air broadcasters and the country's main source of foreign language news, said Facebook declined to enter negotiations despite months of attempts and that it was surprised and disappointed.
The board's inquiry follows a Wall Street Journal report last week that Facebook exempts high-profile users from some or all of its rules, raising questions about its enforcement decisions against harmful content. A Facebook spokesperson confirmed the company will brief the board about the system known internally as "cross-check" over the coming days. The cross-check system includes millions of accounts, some of which are "whitelisted," meaning they are immune from Facebook's enforcement decisions, the Journal reported.