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Disney earnings beat amid growth at its theme parks and media networks but there was weakness at the movie division and the company projected a big loss from the "Lone Ranger."
AOL announced better-than-expected profits, and plans to acquire video ad platform Adap.Tv. This deal marks a "very important day in AOL history," CEO Tim Armstrong told CNBC.
Billionaire investor Dan Loeb's Third Point is taking a "wait-and-see approach" after Sony on Monday evening rejected its plan to spin off the company's entertainment business.
CBS Chief Executive Les Moonves fired back at Time Warner Cable, pulling out harsh language to reject the cable company's latest overture in their dispute over broadcasting fees.
Bezos will buy The Washington Post Co.'s newspaper publishing business for $250 million as an individual, not through Amazon.
Cablevision Systems Chief Executive James Dolan said "there could come a day" when his company ceases to offer TV service and makes broadband its primary offering.
Newsweek is being sold to IBT Media, an online news company, less than a year after it ended publication of its weekly print magazine and went all digital.
In an unusual show of solidarity between rivals, satellite TV provider DirecTV issued a statement applauding Time Warner Cable's decision to drop CBS programming.
Time Warner Cable has dropped CBS in New York, LA, Dallas and several other markets after a deadline expired. "We deeply regret this ill-advised action ..." CBS said.
Consolidation chatter in the cable industry has stocks on the move. Charter shares were up more than 4 percent on a report there are "discussions" between Charter and Cox.
Most of its revenue is from the cable networks, where ad revenue is expected to rise year over year, as well as from the prior quarter.
Time Warner Cable reported revenue below analysts' estimates as it added less than half the number of subscribers for high-speed data services that analysts had expected.
The move to embedded posts is designed to shift toward the kind of public conversation that has made Twitter so popular, and to make Facebook more relevant.
The increasing value of CBS' content is precisely why CEO Les Moonves is standing firm in his negotiations to be paid more for his channels for subscribers in New York, Los Angeles and Houston.
Filmmaker Spike Lee speaks to CNBC's Squawk on the Street about his Kickstarter campaign.
James Franco is the latest filmmaker to jump into the crowdfunding game, following Zach Braff. Spike Lee is also going this route in lieu of conventional funding.
The timing of the decision by Comcast to buyout the rest of NBCUniversal "looks great," Comcast Chairman and CEO Brian Roberts told CNBC.
Time Warner Cable reversed its decision to take CBS network off the air, after initially announcing a blackout when the two sides failed to reach an agreement on fees.
Never ignore a stock that's fallen out of favor. What's unloved today can be a sweetheart stock tomorrow.
Would you pay to use micro-blogging site Twitter? If yes, how much would you pay per month?