DirecTV is in talks with Disney to license the rights to offer Disney's broadcast and cable channels as part of an Internet deal, DirecTV said.» Read More
Time Warner's decision to spin off Time Inc. will allow the media conglomerate to focus entirely on its cable television and film businesses. The New York Times reports.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports the media giant will spin off Time Inc. as an independent, publicly traded company later this year.
Time Warner announced plans to spin off its publishing unit Time Inc. as in independent, publicly-traded company.
CNBC's David Faber reports Time Warner is the latest media company to pare down.
A television consultant claims that former Vice President Al Gore and others at Current TV stole his idea to sell the struggling network to Al-Jazeera.
Bruce Feiler, "The Secrets of Happy Families" author, shares some pointers on how to create a happier family life.
An alliance between Beppe Grillo's anti-establishment 5-Star Movement and Italy's center-left could pave the way for tough conflict of interest rules, forcing Silvio Berlusconi to choose between politics or his vast media empire.
Movies may fade from memory, but a cool car is forever. Read ahead to see CNBC.com’s list of 10 cars from the silver screen whose memories have hung around long after the credits rolled.
When Walt Disney welcomes shareholders to its annual meeting on Wednesday, it will face opposition on two fronts—Bob Iger's dual role as chairman and CEO and its compensation plan.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin provides a preview of what to expect at the company's annual meeting with shareholders.
Mike Fries, CEO of Liberty Global, says there will be no changes to the strong and successful business of the recently acquired Virgin Media.
Guy Bisson, Senior Analyst at Screen Digest, tells CNBC why cable providers are extremely well-positioned to capitalize as the industry moves towards content provided over the internet.
Internet-delivered TV, which until recently was unready for prime time, is the new front in the war for Americans’ attention spans, The New York Times reports.
Nathan Richardson is determined to disrupt YouTube with his startup #waywire, which allows users to organize share and discover videos from all over the web on one video-focused social network.
Imagine being the HBO executive who hears this from one of the channel's producing partners: "We think there's an opportunity for us to get into North Korea." The executive was Michael Lombardo, and the partner was Vice Media, the Brooklyn media company with something of a daredevil streak. The New York Times reports.
"The Harvard Crimson" is warning conservatives not only to not enroll, but to not apply to the school. Larry Kudlow questions the editor.
Phil Libin, CEO of Evernote, wants to make his $1 billion startup the next Google.
Americans are so bored with the word sequester, and its impact, or lack of, that they are tweeting movie lines that either sum up how they feel about it or poke fun at the topic, reports CNBC's Seema Mody.
Profits in social media are scarce. Checking on Groupon and LinkedIn, with Rocky Agrawal, ReDesign Mobile and Rick Summer, Morningstar.
"Girls Gone Wild" is now "Girls Gone Bankrupt." Whoa! What does this mean? John Carney breaks it down.