When Netflix reports its second quarter results after the market's close Monday the focus will be on how high subscriber numbers will reach.» Read More
Robin Harding, Financial Times journalist has denied a leak from the Federal Reserve after his article on tapering was held responsible for knocking 100 points off the Dow.
Netflix and DreamWorks struck a deal that will offer 300 hours of content to Netflix users. Discussing whether investors should buy either stock on the news are with Carter Worth of Oppenheimer and Enis Taner at RiskReversal.com.
Netflix has struck its largest ever original content deal with DreamWorks animation. Ken Baker, E! News senior correspondent, offers insight. The deal will provide more than 300 hours of programming. Also, a look at "Man of Steel's" opening weekend.
Samsung is promising the first 1 million Galaxy owners a free Jay-Z album, and Google is working to bring internet access to people in remote corners of the world. CNBC's John Carney, and Bob Pisani, discuss.
Netflix has struck its largest original content deal ever, investing further in kids' content with new original series from DreamWorks Animation.
Shares of Netflix are trading higher on the announcement it has reached an original content deal with DreamWorks, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
Broadcast Music is suing Pandora Media after the company rejected a request to pay a higher license fee for playing songs across various devices, including mobile phones.
Julia Boorstin reports that Paramount is offering a 'Mega" ticket for World War Z with Brad Pitt. And the $225 million Superman movie, "Man of Steel," hits 4,200 theaters tonight. David Edelstein, New York Magazine film critic, and Josh Wolk, Vulture.com, discuss.
Superman can leap tall buildings, but can he fight rising movie prices? Consumers are spending more per visit at theaters even as attendance declines.
Steven Spielberg and George Lucas expect some massive upheaval in Hollywood as the division between TV and film content disappears.
Amazon has launched a dedicated section on its website where consumers can buy 3-D printers; now Jeff Bezos' investment in Makerbot becomes crystal clear.
Prison inmates in the Philippines, who are well-known on Youtube for their dance routines, have inspired a new film called 'Dance of the Steel Bars.' Over 700 inmates participated in the making of the movie that reflects their dancing regimen.
A look back at this week's top news stories, with "Power Lunch" panel. First up, CNBC's Eamon Javers has the latest details on information leaker, Edward Snowden. Kate Kelly reports SAC Capital investors pulled billion of dollars from the hedge fund and now the Justice Department is widening its investigation. And score one for the interns, as lawsuits surface over pay at Conde Nast, reports CNBC's Kayla Tausche.
News Corp chief Rupert Murdoch on Thursday filed for divorce from his wife of 14 years, Wendi, seeking to end a marriage that had been broken for more than six months.
CNBC's David Faber has the latest details on consolidation rumors in the cable industry.
Are $25 movie tickets in the future? Discussing trends in entertainment, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin; Paul Dergarabedian, Hollywood.com; and Grady Smith, Entertainment Weekly, discuss.
Media mogul Rupert Murdoch is getting divorced from his wife Wendi Deng Murdoch. Sarah Ellison, Vanity Fair, and CNBC's Robert Frank discuss.
Stephen Spielberg and George Lucas are sounding the alarm for the movie business, projecting total upheaval, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
Gracia Martore, President & CEO of Gannett Co., discusses her company's $1.5 billion acquisition of TV company Belo, as well as the direction the company is headed.
CNBC's Robert Frank reports on the split of Rupert Murdoch and wife Wendi Ding, who were married in 1999.
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