The popular online radio company’s stock closed at $13.26 on its second day of trading, lower than the $16 offering price.
Pandora follows the recent initial public offerings from business networking leader LinkedIn. And while its stock has run into trouble, it hasn’t sunk the way that Pandora’s has. And the price drop has some questioning what will happen to Groupon.
Critics point to a couple of reasons, the most glaring being that Pandora, based in Oakland, California, has nearly 90 million customers but doesn’t make a profit.
But so far none appear quite as fun as Turntable.fm, where users get to be DJs, open listening rooms, and collect fans. Get yourself an invite and check out the dance rooms!
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