Media baron Rupert Murdoch and his wife, Wendi Deng, have reached an undisclosed divorce settlement to end their 14-year marriage.» Read More
Rupert Murdoch is defending his company tonight, with an extensive interview to the WSJ, just as the FBI is launching its own investigation, with CNBC's Kayla Tausche, and NBC's Pete Williams.
CNBC's Maria Bartiromo reports the Italian senate passes $99 billion austerity plan; the FBI initiates process to investigate News Corp; and shares of pharma company, Medicis fell, after a dead body was found at the house owned by its CEO.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports Murdoch's empire may be one step closer to an FBI investigation.
Michael Wolff, Vanity Fair columnist weighs in on News Corp's credibility and the likelihood that this becomes a "Watergate" type of scandal.
CNBC's Herb Greenberg with details on the FBI's investigation of News Corp over possible phone hacking.
Discussing the media conglomerate's future and what it needs to do to prevent further damage, with Gordon Bethune, former Continental Airlines chairman/CEO, and Robert Dilenschneider, The Dilenschneider Group chairman.
The media mogul does an about-face and agrees to appear before a British parliamentary committee investigating the phone hacking scandal. Details with CNBC's Kayla Tausche
U.S. lawmakers will issue summons for Rupert and James Murdoch, reports CNBC's Kayla Tausche.
The true cost of the phone hacking scandal surging through Rupert Murdoch's British media empire has not yet emerged, with new developments still emerging every hour, and the Australian-born tycoon's reputation in question from New York to Sydney.
Rupert Murdoch, fighting to bring under control a crisis that has cost him a $12 billion deal, is unlikely to rush into the sale of the newspaper business at the heart of the hacking uproar in Britain.
Capitol Hill is now voicing its concerns about News Corp, with calls for a Justice Dept. investigation, with Sen. Robert Menendez, (D-NJ).
What the News Corp scandal means for the Murdoch dynasty and the company stock, with Martin Dunn, fmr. News Corp. Executive; Tuna Amobi, S&P media analyst; and Ravi Somaiya, New York Times.
BSkyB was an attempt to build out the company's direct satellite broadcasts, which will be nixed for the time being. Now questions surround the fate of the company's UK publishing business, but the numbers don't spell disaster, reports CNBC's Kayla Tausche.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche with details of more trouble ahead for the media mogul, and whether there's an investment opportunity here, with David Bank, RBC Capital Markets, and Alan Gould Evercore Partners.
“Where does it end?” That was the question at the heart of my conversation with Chris Kelly, former Chief Privacy Officer at Facebook, this morning on “Worldwide Exchange.” After the recent News Corp phone hacking scandal, he talked about where the alleged abuse stops, as the company is forced to amputate a few arms of its media empire.
CNBC's David Faber with a look at what's next for media mogul Rupert Murdoch after News Corp withdrew its bid for BSkyB.
British Prime Minister David Cameron says he will look into whether 9/11 victims were targeted in the phone hacking scandal.
Speculation has been building about who might want to buy the other newspapers owned by Rupert Murdoch's News Corp in the UK, after the News of the World closure.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports on the media giant's targeting of personal information on former British PM, Gordon Brown and other individuals.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche with a look at the key players in the media empire.