Snapchat is expected to add news and advertisements to its news feeds, a move that its users may not entirely hate, one expert says.» Read More
Executives from NBCUniversal and ESPN say advertisements shown on video-on-demand content could be worth more than those shown on live viewing.
Twitter CEO Dick Costolo tells CNBC the company remains on the right path and he's not worried about users finding new platforms.
The CEO of CNBC-parent Comcast says the proposed merger with Time Warner Cable would help ignite innovation and scale in the cable industry.
Investor Kevin O'Leary of "Shark Tank," weighs in on Yahoo's original content play and competition in the space. O'Leary says content curation is too risky and expensive.
CNBC's Tyler Mathisen; Paul Steiger, ProPublica, and Jeffrey Sonnenfeld, Yale School of Management, discuss how Martha Stewart made the top CNBC 25 list.
Google's executive chairman Eric Schmidt ranks No. 4 on CNBC's top influential list. Schmidt addresses claims Google is tracking everything, and what to expect from the company next.
There has been a rush to judgment in the media that I think is premature, says Brian Roberts, Comcast chairman and CEO, discussing net neutrality rules.
Epitomizes both the social media revolution and the new generation of Silicon Valley entrepreneurs who expect to be billionaires before they turn 30.
Netflix announced Monday that it has signed a deal with Verizon to provide improved connectivity with customers served by the ISP.
The Walt Disney Company is not currently in active talks with BuzzFeed, Disney CEO Bob Iger told CNBC.
Comcast said it would shed 3.9 million video customers as part of its proposed $45 billion merger with Time Warner Cable, with Charter Communications buying 1.4 million.
Twitter's share have been falling after a strong IPO last fall. The company needs to rise again and soon as its rivals are doing well on Wall Street.
CNBC's Jon Fortt and Lance Ulanoff, Mashable editor at large and chief correspondent, discuss the big tech names leading and lagging the upbeat market, and investing in content creation companies.
Microsoft is making its first foray into original TV programming, reports CNBC's Morgan Brennan.
This media titan has built an empire by shaking up the industry. Up next: Snaring more cable subscribers for Charter, and European expansion.
The tech giant hopes the media system's interactive features and social integration give it the edge it needs to compete.
E! talk show host Chelsea Handler may be leaving the network and heading to Netflix, the New York Post reported
Porn streaming company WREAL claims Amazon's Fire TV infringes on its FyreTV, a set-top box that streams adult content to subscribers.
A couple days after Netflix and Comcast fought in public, the two companies, who are supposed to be partners, are at it again.
Netflix's streaming video subscription service will be integrated into TiVo set-top boxes for customers of three of the smaller U.S. cable operators.
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