The Obama Administration screened "The Interview" in June, reports CNBC's John Harwood.» Read More
There are certain things no one tells you when you start planning a wedding. No one warns you how quickly Pinterest and other image-sharing sites stocked with beautiful ideas can turn your special day into a money pit, the CSM reports.
It's a long time coming, but TV content is showing up on non-TV screens like never before, and people are willing to pay for it. Whatever will become of cable?
Brands from Belvedere to Magnum ice cream have ubiquitous presences during the Cannes Film Festival, hoping to boost their exposure.
Discussing the future of the social network, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin; Roger Kay, Endpoint Technologies Associates; and David Pearl, Epoch Investment Partners.
Today, Facebook rings in its first year as a public company. CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports.
Adult movie star Chanel Preston knows not everyone approves of her chosen profession, but she never thought it would affect her ability to open a bank account.
After trying its products this Hollywood star bought an equity stake in the company. Could her endorsement lead to an IPO?
Facebook needs to be careful about protecting the user experience. The way it handles ads, watch privacy issues, and avoid the "ice" factor when ads feel *so* targeted.
Gene Munster, Piper Jaffray, and Ken Sena, Evercore Partners, discuss the future of Facebook. It's the worst-performing stock on the Nasdaq since its IPO a year ago.
CFTC Commissioner Bart Chilton told CNBC he believes his agency will be able to regulate the relationship between Bloomberg's trading business on its terminals and its news arm.
Green Bay Packers' quarterback Aaron Rodgers and linebacker Clay Matthews may have to soon share the television spotlight with its fans.
The Bloomberg uproar highlights the uncertain and rapidly changing ethical landscape facing companies that, like Bloomberg, are reinventing the news business.
Darryl Collis, director of Seesaw Media, talks to CNBC about product placement in "Great Gatsby."
Lawyers for JPMorgan Chase have demanded that Bloomberg hand over five years' worth of employee logs, as the bank considers whether to take legal action against the news and data group, the FT reports.
The latest from the Google Developers' Conference, with CNBC's Jon Fortt. What the new announcements at the company mean for its ecosystem, with Vic Gundotra, Google SVP of engineering.
DreamWorks Animation if betting big on digital, with Jeffrey Katzenberg, CEO of DreamWorks Animation, and Brian Robbins, "Awesomeness TV" CEO & founder.
The former bank executive is buying a global women's network that caters to female entrepreneurs and executives, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly. (1:45)
The media industry is under attack. There isn't a silo within media where an incumbent is safe from the power of disruptors to rapidly and thoroughly upend the established order.
Aereo founder Chet Kanojia says the start-up is giving TV viewers the choices they demand, and broadcast networks are ignoring consumers.
CNBC's Eamon Javers takes a look at the news organization's claim that the government secretly spied on phone lines used by several of its reporters in a broad surveillance campaign.
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