Nickelodeon on Thursday said it plans to launch a direct-to-consumer subscription service, Dow Jones reported, citing Viacom CEO Philippe Dauman.» Read More
Jonathan Weinbach, co-executive producer and writer of "The Rebels", weighs in on the unique opportunity Amazon presented for the script. And the "Fast Money" crew trades the original content space. Guy Adami says Netflix is nosebleed territory.
Comcast’s bid for Time Warner Cable comes amid seismic change, with consumers abandoning cable and instead streaming TV shows online.
How Facebook stacks up against LinkedIn as an investment, with FMHR traders Stephen Weiss and Josh Brown.
Who are the biggest losers in the Comcast merger? Charter Communications is most obvious, but television companies also face risk.
Comcast Chairman and CEO Brian Roberts said he's confident the deal to acquire Time Warner Cable will be approved.
Regulators are likely to zero in on Comcast-Time Warner Cable's commitment to an open Internet, a former FCC chairman told CNBC.
Box CEO Aaron Levie discusses the company's profitability and what makes Box different from other cloud computers. CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports.
Comcast's deal to acquire Time Warner Cable will undergo a lengthy regulatory review by both the FCC and the Justice Department.
Disney and Techstars will invest up to $120,000 in 10 startups, and offer access to a slew of Disney's top executives, including CEO Bob Iger.
A federal court may have given clearance to start slowing down Web services like Netflix. Netflix says it doesn't think it will be affected.
Google signed a major advertising deal with comScore to help it win more business from big brands like Kellogg. USA TODAY reports.
After Facebook's best quarterly results ever — surpassing expectations and sending the stock soaring — COO Sheryl Sandberg sat down for an interview.
Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg, who published "Lean In" and launched a movement, on what LeanIn.org has accomplished and how much more it needs to do.
The mother of one of two "distressed babies" cited by AOL chief executive Tim Armstrong, said that the policy shift was "completely dehumanizing."
The developer of "Flappy Bird" took the game down at midnight on Sunday as he announced he would do 22 hours earlier.
In a letter to employees, AOL CEO Tim Armstrong reversed the company's recent decision to change some 401(k) benefits.
CEO Tim Armstrong had to explain himself after he cited the cost of treating two "distressed babies" of AOL employees at a company town hall meeting, Re/code reports.
The real way to make money in Twitter, with Todd Chaffee, Institutional Venture Partners.
AOL is making a change in the way it distributes 401(k) matching contributions to employees because of Obamacare costs, Chairman and CEO Tim Armstrong told CNBC.
From the birth of social media to streaming movies, the media industry has exploded in the past 25 years because of these guys.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox