Sony Pictures in pulling "The Interview" from theaters and won't even release it on video-on-demand after North Korea's hack attack, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.» Read More
U.S. court upheld a ban on political ads on public television and radio stations, rejecting an argument it violates the First Amendment.
Comcast is testing new ad technology that inserts up-to-date commercials into past episodes of TV shows that are available on demand.
There's been a huge upheaval in the media landscape. BuzzFeed's Jon Steinberg weighs in on what the future will look like.
Online gambling alone won't save Atlantic City casinos, and the revenues it generates could fall far short of projections, according to Fitch.
Katie Couric will join Marissa Mayer's Yahoo next year as global news anchor while continuing her talk show on ABC.
'Catching Fire' hits theaters this weekend and could outperform the original 'Hunger Games' thanks to a good release period and hotter romance.
Charter Communications is nearing an agreement with banks to raise funds for a bid for Time Warner Cable, according to a report.
NBCUniversal is close to taking a minority stake in a company being formed by AllThingsD journalists, The Wall Street Journal reported.
Billionaire value investor Mario Gabelli told CNBC Thursday that he sees big opportunities in media stocks, specifically Time Warner, News Corp, Viacom, and Discovery.
Media baron Rupert Murdoch and his wife, Wendi Deng, have reached an undisclosed divorce settlement to end their 14-year marriage.
Time Warner Cable's flirtation with potential merger suitors may include Comcast, sources told CNBC.
The company unveiled the results of a new survey of 1,000 adults conducted in partnership with DB5 Research, on Black Friday and Cyber Monday shopping.
The NFL and MLB have threatened to move all of their games to cable television if streaming startup Aereo is deemed legal.
If Forbes is ultimately sold, Irish rocker Bono and his partners would actually get the majority of the proceeds, Fortune reported on Saturday.
Following the sale of The Washington Post, yet another big publishing brand name is looking to put itself on the block.
For Comcast subscribers, it would provide a way to purchase movies they can watch anytime through a TV, computer or mobile devices.
Conventional wisdom suggests newspapers are in their death convulsions, but FT CEO John Ridding said his company may never have been stronger.
Former heavyweight champion Mike Tyson explains how he turned his life around after bankruptcy, prison and drug addiction.
Starz CEO Chris Albrecht looks to a renewed focus on original content at his premium channel.
Dish's Ergen believes consolidation in the cable and satellite TV industry makes sense, and acquiring T-Mobile is still on the table.
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