Last Updated: Thursday, April 17, 2014, 09:24
In March, Weibo had estimated the value of its IPO at as much as USD 500 million.
Last Updated: Saturday, April 05, 2014, 11:31
The IPO is expected to raise about $380 million at the top end of the expected price range.
Last Updated: Saturday, April 05, 2014, 03:56
The microblogging service Weibo -- often described as China`s version of Twitter -- will raise at least USD 340 million in its US stock offering, an updated filing showed Friday.
Last Updated: Thursday, April 03, 2014, 22:56
Chinese actor Wen Zhang has broken social media records by apologizing for having an affair to his wife Ma Yili on Weibo.
Last Updated: Saturday, March 15, 2014, 18:07
As major social networking firms such as Facebook and Twitter have been blocked in China, domestic companies have benefitted the most from this growth.
Last Updated: Saturday, March 15, 2014, 07:33
Weibo, the Chinese microblogging service often compared with Twitter, filed for a US stock offering seeking to raise USD 500 million.
Last Updated: Friday, March 07, 2014, 11:37
Beijing police have told prominent users of the microblogging site Weibo to cease comments deemed hurtful, including suggestions that authorities misled the public with accounts of a deadly train station attack blamed on militants from Xinjiang.
Last Updated: Tuesday, February 25, 2014, 10:46
Weibo, one of several Chinese Twitter-like services, increased ad revenue by 163 percent to $56 million in the final three months of 2013.
Last Updated: Monday, February 17, 2014, 19:40
A new sex scandal involving a Chinese legislator has surfaced after a woman posted a picture online alleging that he had an affair with her.
Last Updated: Friday, December 13, 2013, 23:43
The FreeWeibo app is intended to allow users to read sensitive postings on Sina Weibo, a Chinese equivalent of Twitter, that have been censored and deleted, one of its designers said.
Last Updated: Thursday, September 19, 2013, 18:35
Anger is viral! Anger is the most influential emotion on-line inciting more responses than other sentiments such as joy or sadness, a new study has found.
Last Updated: Monday, September 09, 2013, 23:17
Unveiling tough measures to stop the spread of online rumours, China issued new rules that could see Internet users jailed for up to three years for re-tweeting posts containing defamatory content.
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