Adult movie star Chanel Preston knows not everyone approves of her chosen profession, but she never thought it would affect her ability to open a bank account.» Read More
The Bank of Japan is seeking details about which information Bloomberg allowed journalist access to, reports CNBC's Kayla Tausche.
Kendra Scott & Pat Kiernan, CNBC's "Crowd Rules" co-hosts, provides a preview of their new show where three small businesses try to convince a panel of experts that their business deserves to win the $50,000 prize.
Aryeh Bourkoff, LionTree founder & CEO, discusses why there is an upswing in deal flow in the media sector, with CNBC's David Faber.
The Associated Press is calling the Justice Department's secret monitoring of its phone calls a "massive and unprecedented intrusion," reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
Aaron Kwittken, CEO of Kwittken + Company Worldwide, tells CNBC that Bloomberg has a lot more work to do following the news that they leaked private messages.
Bloomberg scrambled to shield its lucrative terminal business and appease nervous customers, the NYT reports.
Daniel Doctoroff, the CEO and president of Bloomberg LP, has posted his first blog on the company's web site apologizing to customers.
The Justice Department secretly obtained two months of telephone records of reporters and editors for the Associated Press.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reveals the media companies disrupting the status quo; and how to play Whole Foods and Google, with the "Fast Money: traders.
Thousands of private messages sent between users of Bloomberg's financial terminals have leaked online.
Marc Andreessen, co-founder at Andreessen Horowitz, shares his view on what will be the next big tech IPO in addition to insight on the regulatory environment facing emerging entrepreneurs today.
Another front is opening up in the war for TV's future, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
Netflix is the best-performing stock in the S&P 500 this year, but some analysts couldn't disagree more about the company's valuation.
Although Bloomberg is under fire for a breach of privacy, CNBC's Jim Cramer says Wall Street firms probably won't ditching the service.
How's this for a weekend update with Seth Meyers: The "Saturday Night Live" funnyman is going to succeed Jimmy Fallon as the host of NBC's "Late Night."
Barbara Walters is retiring. The veteran ABC News anchor is set to announce Monday morning on "The View" that she will retire from TV journalism next summer.
An independent review is needed following Bloomberg's data terminal breach, former SEC Chairman Harvey Pitt tells CNBC.
Tony Stark's superpowers lifted blockbuster "Iron Man 3" to the top of the weekend box office, beating out a strong debut for the lavish Jazz Age drama "The Great Gatsby."
There's a burgeoning digital content market for a generation that's taking to iPads before they can walk.
The Bloomberg terminal privacy breach puts the firm in an awkward situation: Explaining itself to Wall Street clients.