Some U.S. movie theater chains are not planning to show Sony Pictures' "The Interview" on its original Christmas opening day, sources said.» Read More
Greg Maffei, Liberty Media CEO, reveals the details of his company's 27 percent acquisition of Charter Communications for $2.6 billion.
Electronic Arts CEO John Riccitiello is stepping down as CEO effective March 30 after over six years on the job. Board member and former CEO Larry Probst will take over as executive chairman as the company looks for a new CEO.
There's a fine line between “innovation” and “eyesore” when it comes to cars. CNBC.com presents a list of 10 models whose designers should have been shamed back to the drafting table.
The Washington Post plans to start charging for some digital content starting this summer, becoming one of the last major U.S. newspapers to do so.
CNBC's Jane Wells reports on the biggest stories out West, saying "The Incredible Burt Wonderstone" brought in $10 million in tickets, and BlackBerry CEO Heins said Apple's user interface is "now 5-years old."
In her new book, this author offers five ways to help you to innovate everything from personal problem solving to entrepreneurial aspirations to tackling larger, more complex global issues.
As America becomes a country of second (and sometimes third) screens, broadcasters, cable and satellite companies are forced to rethink their customer interactions.
The trend to social content-driven advertising and the collapse of direct-sold banner advertising is becoming increasingly evident.
Doug Ellin, "Entourage" creator, discusses Warner Brothers' decision to make a movie of his successful television series; and provides an inside look at the business of Hollywood.
In these trying times - inspiring loyalty will help you get the most out of your team and lay the foundation for lasting success, says this author.
Newsroom cutbacks have had a demonstrable impact on the quality of digital, newspaper, and television news and in how consumers view that work, a study found.
Dow Jones & Co said it found no sign of impropriety at its China operations, after the Wall Street Journal reported that a whistleblower had accused Journal employees of bribing Chinese officials for information.
One startup, Dealficks, offers theatergoers movie tickets for as little as $4.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin and Jane Wells chat about the business stories of the day including Groupon, Mila Kunis telling CNBC she's investing in stocks, and Joe Fresh appearing in JC Penney stores.
John Rogers, Ariel Investments chairman, CEO & CIO, shares his top investment ideas, with Bill Miller, Legg Mason Opportunity Trust Fund.
Mark Newman, Senior Analyst at Sanford C Bernsten thinks the latest Samsung Galaxy phone is a combination of incremental improvements rather than a game changer.
Whatever Skullcandy's attributes, it can't compete with the Beats' mystique - even with Wale on its side. TheStreet.com reports.
China is increasingly using social media sites like Weibo, China's version of Twitter, as a de-facto townhall to expose wrongdoing and debate social issues. CNBC's Eunice Yoon has more.
The term "binge viewing" first entered the mainstream when Netflix started talking about the way people streamed its content—entire seasons at a time. Now Comcast is embracing the trend, bringing TV networks on board to host a "watchathon."
Live television news can be a very funny business, but most of the laughs result from blunders. Here is a very funny way a Los Angeles weatherman reacted after making an embarrassing flub this week.
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