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In 1977, Suzanne Somers was one of the most famous women in Hollywood. And even then, she thought like an entrepreneur.
Last month, Netflix told investors it would raise prices for its streaming video service. Now they're doing it.
The rampant insider selling at Twitter "shocked" CNBC's Jim Cramer, he said on Thursday, especially since its leaders vowed not to sell their shares.
Comcast's plan to merge with Time Warner Cable is expected to face criticism when U.S. lawmakers meet for a second time to discuss the deal.
Yahoo CEO Marissa Mayer faces a $10 billion decision in a few months.
Walt Disney CEO Bob Iger talks earnings, the runaway success of animated film "Frozen," and plans for the next Star Wars movie.
Jet, the African-American weekly magazine, is going to digital publication starting next month. The list of periodicals avoiding print is growing.
With the Internet quickly moving to "measurement everywhere" for calculating the impact of digital marketing, here's how AOL chief Tim Armstrong hopes to lead that charge.
King Digital took its time handing out it first earnings report. But when it got around to it, the company behind Candy Crush delivered good news.
The once dominant Nintendo has taken a backseat in the gaming world, but the company is hoping that new launches will help it get back in the game.
Over 200,000 people pirating Season 4 Episode 5 at once using file-sharing protocol BitTorrent.
Walt Disney reported higher profit that beat Wall Street expectations, boosted by the continued strength of its blockbuster animated film "Frozen."
Walt Disney World is preparing to open its first new roller coaster since 2006.
Matt Damon has told CNBC he would be "open" to reprising the role of Jason Bourne.
Sean "Diddy" Combs said Revolt TV, his new cable music network, will be as indispensable as ESPN or The Weather Channel.
Twitter has taken a page out of YouTube's playbook.
AT&T has approached DirecTV about a possible acquisition of the satellite TV company, the Wall Street Journal reported on Thursday.
Here's why Twitter isn't making a big deal out of its drop in active users, says Buzzfeed's Jon Steinberg.
Executives from NBCUniversal and ESPN say advertisements shown on video-on-demand content could be worth more than those shown on live viewing.
Twitter CEO Dick Costolo tells CNBC the company remains on the right path and he's not worried about users finding new platforms.