Twitter is taking its pitch to developers—and attempting to reinvent itself—on the road, with Twitter Flock.» Read More
CNBC's Brian Shactman announces he is leaving CNBC to host "Way Too Early" on MSNBC.
Mail Online, the Web counterpart of British tabloid newspaper The Daily Mail, has set up shop in America, where it has rankled some for not attributing content or photos.
Warner Brothers is releasing Baz Luhrmann's adaptation of the classic "The Great Gatsby" this weekend, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin, and Sharon Waxman, TheWrap.com.
ESPN may start subsidizing consumer to watch, surf and play as much as they want without fear of extra data charges, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin & Jon Fortt.
Major TV and cable companies' opposition to Aereo is "overblown," IAC Chairman Barry Diller told CNBC, addressing the controversy around the TV-over-the-Internet venture he backs.
In a wide-ranging interview, Barry Diller, InterActive chairman, discusses the controversy surrounding Aereo; the shareholder attacks on JPMorgan's Jamie Dimon; and his outlook on the markets and economy.
To get you ready for the latest "The Great Gatsby" movie, "Taking Squawk" looks at what we could call the "Gatsby" stock market. Plus, poopgate: Look out below!
After months of speculation YouTube is unveiling subscription services for its YouTube channels, as it looks to cash in on the 1 billion users per month, beyond advertising.
Netflix's U.S. streaming video service added five children's shows from Walt Disney Co. under a multiyear licensing deal announced Thursday.
Some pros still see upside in these high-flying players, but it could also be time to pull back. Meanwhile, Warren Buffett prefers investing in ketchup.
Donald Katz, Audible.com founder & CEO, explains how he turned his business into the world's largest producer and seller of digital books.
The world of tabloid journalism, London-style, will be showcased in a new television series executive-produced by CNN host Piers Morgan, who is also a former editor of two of Britain's popular newspapers.
Tuna Amobi, senior media and entertainment equity analyst at S&P Capital IQ, says News Corp results, driven by Cable, were better than expected and discusses the upcoming spin-off.
An effort by two conservative billionaires to take over The Los Angeles Times and seven other newspapers is setting off a firestorm of opposition, with public employee unions, the leaders of the State Legislature and liberal advocacy groups moving to block the sale. The New York Times reports.
News Corp. earnings beat expectations as strength in cable offset offset declines in publishing and education. Shares rose after-hours.
Michael Farr, president and majority owner of Farr, Miller & Washington, LLC, explains how to invest for retirement in the next 10 years.
Larry Haverty, Gabelli Funds; and Anthony DiClemente, Barclays, discuss what's driving Disney's earnings and whether investors can expect consumer confidence to continue to drive profits, as the economy improves.
Barton Crockett, Lazard Capital Markets analyst, has the play on the media giant's second-quarter earnings.
Janney Montgomery Scott analyst Tony Wible shares his trade on the "House of Mouse."
Nancy McKinstry, CEO of professional publishers, Wolters Kluwer, tells CNBC that the quarter was online with their expectations, with digital products achieving good growth.
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