A film critical of China's smog is an online hit, suggesting greater tolerance discussing the country's pollution, the FT reports.» Read More
Clarence Tsui, Asia bureau chief for The Hollywood Reporter, talks to CNBC about Chinese censorship of foreign films and says film cancellations are "arbitrary."
Direct-TV is set to offer television programming for dogs, reports the "Squawk on the Street" news crew.
Anthony Wood, CEO of Roku, explains why his company provides viewers with a better way to stream programming than his competitors.
Adobe Systems (ADBE) due to announce the launch of Adobe Primetime, a package of tools to transform the way companies distribute TV over the web.
Dermott Mullan, head of Activation at MEC Global Solutions, tells CNBC that for the first time advertising investment is mapping much more closely on to the way people are consuming digital media.
A new mini-series premieres this week on PBS called "Australia's First 4 Billion Years." Dr. Richard Smith, the host of the show, offers insight.
Disney will be laying off about 150 people at its film studio by the end of the week, according to sources close to the situation. The layoffs will be particularly focused on home entertainment as the company adjusts to industry-wide declines in DVD sales.
According to Nielsen, there are now 5 million zero-TV homes with no cable or satellite service in the U.S. Should the cable providers be worried? With Will Power, Robert W. Baird senior research analyst.
Fox could become a subscription service that customers would have to pay for if the courts are not able to protect its business from the start-up Aereo, News Corp Chief Operating Officer Chase Carey said Monday.
Aereo has found a way to stream live TV directly to users without paying the broadcast networks, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin. Meanwhile, News Corp COO Chase Carey says he believes Aereo is pirating his business' broadcast signal.
Michael Arrington, the founder of TechCrunch, said in a statement Monday that abuse allegations made against him by an ex-girlfriend are "completely untrue."
The Newspaper Association of America says newspaper companies have found new ways to make money as the state of the industry changes.
"Mickey Mouse wants to know if you would like this big, fresh box of popcorn." The power of free popcorn, a lesson from Disney University.
Former News Corp President Peter Chernin bid around $500 million for Hulu, the online-video streaming service he helped create in 2007, according to two sources with knowledge of Hulu's sale process.
The highly anticipated sixth season of "Mad Men" returns to AMC Sunday night with a two-hour debut show. Once a big risk for the cable network, the show has since paid off in droves.
Roger Ebert has died of complications of cancer at age 70. He was the film critic of the Chicago Sun-Times since 1967 and his reviews were syndicated in more than 200 newspapers around the world.
Who's winning the "Game of Thrones?" As the Lannister and Stark clans battle it out, these three countries are cashing in.
Facebook is making a big android announcement today, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin, and Rakesh Agrawal, r·eDesign.
Netflix is no HBO, and its stock is set to take a beating, Wedbush's Michael Pachter says.
Carnival Cruise touts its fleet as the fun ships, although flawed may be a better way to describe them these days, reports CNBC's Mary Thompson.