Acclaimed documentary filmmaker Ken Burns discussed his new mobile app with CNBC on Wednesday and what it means for the future of filmmaking.» Read More
Once the darling of the online gaming world, the creator of "FarmVille" acknowledges that its daily active users were down the lowest number since the company went public.
In the latest sign that Twitter's advertising business is coming of age, it inked its first multi-year upfront ad commitment with ad giant Publicis' Starcom Media Vest.
The New York Times reveals its new growth strategy, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
A new proposal could put additional revenues in the "Grey Lady's" coffers, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
Amazon is reportedly working on an Internet video device, with Ken Sena, analyst at Evercore Partners.
Many think newspapers will be gone in 10 years, but some newspaper stocks are up nearly 50 percent in the past year. Joscelyn Mackay, Morningstar, discusses.
Joshua Sapan, President & CEO at AMC Networks, discusses how the network is profiting from its stable of original hit series, including "Mad Men" and "Breaking Bad."
Wang Jianlin, chairman of Wanda Group, tells CNBC the group want a twenty percent share in the global movie industry by 2020.
Netflix beat on earnings, added more subscribers and introduced a new four-movie streaming plan. Shares jumped after-hours.
The benefits of original content and better international profitability should continue to help Netflix stock say analysts.
A news agency tweet, that turned out to be fake about explosions at the White House injuring President Obama, sent markets on a round trip roller coaster ride.
Richard Greenfield, BTIG analyst, discusses Netflix's blowout earnings and why he is sticking with his buy rating on the company and $250 price target on the stock.
Tony Wible, Janney Montgomery Scott analyst, takes a look at what's driving the streaming company's profits, and how to play it.
Distributors, like Netflix, Amazon and Microsoft, are becoming programmers, and original content is their ammunition in a war for consumers.
John Abell, Reuters tech columnist, discusses whether Apple is losing its cool with investors.
While Charles and David Koch have poured money into libertarian causes, they've done little in the media space, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
Another tech giant we're watching is Google, with CNBC's Josh Lipton & Eamon Javers.
A look at what to expect when Netflix reports earnings after the bell, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
LionGate vice chairman Michael Burns discusses the company's new logo, and the next installant of "The Hunger Games."
Google will report Q1 results after the bell today, with CNBC's Jon Fortt & Bob Pisani.
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