Even if it never wins another award, "House of Cards" already ranks among the most influential series in television history.» Read More
Another tech giant we're watching is Google, with CNBC's Josh Lipton & Eamon Javers.
A look at what to expect when Netflix reports earnings after the bell, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
LionGate vice chairman Michael Burns discusses the company's new logo, and the next installant of "The Hunger Games."
Google will report Q1 results after the bell today, with CNBC's Jon Fortt & Bob Pisani.
Disney will release new "Star Wars" films every year starting in 2015, with Chris Wyman, Tampa Star Wars Club, and Grady Smith, Entertainment Weekly.
After months of reports and speculation, Twitter finally launched its music discovery app, Twitter Music, on Thursday.
CNBC's Jon Fortt offers a preview of Google, IBM and Microsoft earnings.
CNBC's David Faber reports Sprint will form a special committee to negotiate bids with Dish and SoftBank.
Advertisers on Twitter can now target tweets based on keywords in them, the social media company announced on Wednesday.
Victor Kubicek, and Derek Anderson co-directors, "In God We Trust", discuss their documentary on Bernie Madoff, which is set to debut at the Tribeca Film Festival.
Peter Vessenes, Chairman & Executive Director of the Bitcoin Foundation talks about the risks, opportunities and scope of investing in Bitcoin
The search giant's first-quarter earnings topped forecasts, but revenue fell short and shares fell after-hours.
Topeka Capital Markets initiated both Google and Yahoo with buy ratings today. Victor Anthony, Topeka Capital Markets analyst, offers insight.
Just four days after Facebook Home became available for certain Android devices, the company is rolling it out across the world and adding features to its Apple's iOS app.
Tech stocks are falling across the board in reaction to China's GDP number, reports CNBC's Seema Mody.
CNBC's David Faber has the latest details on the bid for Sprint and the need for additional spectrum.
GungHo Online Entertainment was a blip on Japan's gaming scene six months ago. But the success of a single mobile game has sent the company's shares up more than 1,000 percent.
As cable companies begin to see the value of using Netflix to push consumers into higher priced broadband packages, the stock could surge, says one analyst.
Richard Greenfield, BTIG analyst, discusses some of the flaws in the system of "bundling" and explains why he has a buy rating on Netflix and $250 price target on the stock.
A closer look at the details behind Dish Network's proposal, which competes with SoftBank's bid to buy Sprint, with CNBC's David Faber.