Julie Deane, founder of The Cambridge Satchel Company, says Tmall Global's rationale of checking the IP of each brand it has on its website gave her the confidence to sell her bags on the Alibaba-operated online marketplace.» Read More
Imagine being the HBO executive who hears this from one of the channel's producing partners: "We think there's an opportunity for us to get into North Korea." The executive was Michael Lombardo, and the partner was Vice Media, the Brooklyn media company with something of a daredevil streak. The New York Times reports.
"The Harvard Crimson" is warning conservatives not only to not enroll, but to not apply to the school. Larry Kudlow questions the editor.
Phil Libin, CEO of Evernote, wants to make his $1 billion startup the next Google.
Americans are so bored with the word sequester, and its impact, or lack of, that they are tweeting movie lines that either sum up how they feel about it or poke fun at the topic, reports CNBC's Seema Mody.
"Girls Gone Wild" is now "Girls Gone Bankrupt." Whoa! What does this mean? John Carney breaks it down.
Profits in social media are scarce. Checking on Groupon and LinkedIn, with Rocky Agrawal, ReDesign Mobile and Rick Summer, Morningstar.
Mark Burnett, reality TV king and executive producer of "The Bible," offers insight on the new mini-series and what the future of television might look like.
One of the next big things in gaming is free games -- and some firms are making big bucks on them.
Live Nation was weighed down by costs in the fourth quarter, but underneath this cloudy headline is some bright news.
Cablevision sued Viacom for forcing it to pay for more than a dozen low-rated cable networks in order to get access to Viacom's more popular channels such as Nickelodeon, MTV and Comedy Central.
Tribune Co., the media company that recently exited a four-year bankruptcy, hired bankers to sell its flagship newspaper properties, according to two people familiar with the matter.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports on JPMorgan's CEO Jamie Dimon conversation with shareholders today. Dimon said the controversy of splitting the Chairman and CEO roles is a sideshow.
People who illegally download or stream pirated content will receive a warning from their internet service provider. Repeat offenders will face tough penalties, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin. Also Rich Tullo, Albert Fried, discusses rising global music sales.
CNBC's Robert Frank and Courtney Reagan discuss recent situations where business became personal: the Bill Ackman-Carl Icahn feud and the battle over Martha Stewart products between JC Penney and Macy's.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports JPMorgan's CEO Dimon is speaking to shareholders today about cost cuts and management.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports the Tribune Company exited bankruptcy on December 31, 2012, and that the company has hired investment bankers to sell some of its assets, including several newspapers.
Internet users who illegally share music, movies or television shows online could soon receive warning notices from the nation's major Internet service providers.
Entertainment-to-telecoms conglomerate Vivendi said on Tuesday it could give no full-year group outlook until it had more clarity on key asset sales, prompting its shares to slip.
CNBC's Larry Kudlow questions what exactly the First Lady's connection to the Academy is. Sharon Waxman, TheWrap.com founder provides perspective.
Warren Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway adds another daily newspaper to its growing print empire.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox