A film critical of China's smog is an online hit, suggesting greater tolerance discussing the country's pollution, the FT reports.» Read More
The race for the living room just got a little bit more intense. Here's how the two contenders stack up.
Reed Hastings tells CNBC he isn't too concerned about the mixed picture in Netflix's earnings report. "We're feeling great about the long term," he says.
Time Warner Cable and CBS, locked in a battle over fees will continue negotiating until Monday, which temporarily averted a blackout in some large cities.
Time Warner has named a former executive, Joseph Ripp, as the CEO of Time Inc. He will succeed Time CEO Laura Lang, who didn't want to continue after the spinoff.
Gannett reported higher broadcast and digital revenue on Monday, but it could not push total revenue higher because of declines in newspaper advertising.
As CBS and Time Warner Cable dispute fees, starting Wednesday, millions in New York, Los Angeles, and Dallas may lose CBS-owned stations and Showtime.
Warren Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway will buy its 30th daily, The Press of Atlantic City, next month.
When Facebook reports its second-quarter earnings Wednesday, the big question will be how well it's growing its mobile revenue—an issue that dragged its post-IPO performance.
Rolling Stone may prove there's such thing as bad publicity as it likely won't be hurt by featuring one of the alleged Boston bombers on its August cover.
Helen Thomas, the irrepressible White House correspondent who used her seat in the front row of history to grill 10 presidents, died Saturday at 92.
Netflix reported earnings that beat expectations as it added streaming-video subscribers, though not as many as analysts had expected. Shares fell after-hours.
Prime-time TV just changed, with Netflix joining the ranks of cable heavyweights with multiple Primetime Emmy nominations. But can awards translate to more Netflix subscribers?
A Michigan family was surprised to find a marijuana pipe, rather than the traditional toy, inside their 4-year-old's Burger King Kid's Meal.
See why Rolling Stone is under fire for its new cover.
Rolling Stone magazine sparked an intense social media debate after releasing a cover image promoting an upcoming profile of accused Boston Marathon bomber Dzhokhar Tsarnaev.
Having found such a following for its sharks-in-a-tornado flick, the cable network took to social media to ask fans to create a tagline for the sequel.
Daniel Rosensweig, Chegg president and CEO, and Kara Swisher, All Things Digital, provide a progress report on the CEO's first year at the helm of the tech giant and what investors can expect to see in the future.
Big trouble ahead for the likes of Spotify and Pandora? CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports Spotify defended itself, saying it is doing everything it can do support new musicians.
Even though the world itself ended several times at the movies this summer, it's the summer blockbuster itself that is really in peril.
Asiana says it will sue a California television station that mistakenly aired fake, racially offensive names for the pilots of the flight that crashed in San Francisco.