The traditional cable bundle is not dead and still offers great value, Disney Chairman and CEO Bob Iger tells CNBC.» Read More
Discussing promotion and spending costs for some of the top Oscar contenders, and just how much the performers profit from a win, with Tim Gray, Variety Awards editor.
CNBC's Jane Wells reviews this year's top three Oscar contenders, which were not shot in Hollywood.
The movies make more money than ever. But a lot of it isn't going to traditional players or even staying in Tinseltown.
"You have to give the people what they want, how they want, it when they want it," says executive producer Dana Brunetti, Trigger Street CEO, who is heading to the Oscars after being nominated for "Captain Phillips." Brunetti helped Netflix disrupt the TV industry as executive producer of "House of Cards."
CNBC's Jane Wells reviews this year's contenders and discusses last year's record industry sales.
Winning Best Picture at the Oscars doesn't necessarily boost a movie's box office take.
Here's a preview of Sunday's Academy Awards show—Oscar facts and figures from years gone by.
Nick Varney, CEO of Merlin Entertainment, says that, in the last few years, the group registered "significant growth" as the business is recession-proof.
Seattle's airport will soon get a dose of indie cred as the grunge-famous Sub Pop label starts selling vinyl and CDs, and hosting gigs.
The Oscar-nominated film "The Wolf of Wall Street" took its artistic liberties too far, says one former Stratton Oakmont employee.
Don't count Netflix co-founder Mitch Lowe among the thousands who spent an entire weekend watching "House of Cards."
Netflix may have to make similar arrangements with other broadband providers to ensure customers get access to its streaming movies and TV shows.
Jeopardy! Contestant Arthur Chu discusses his experience on the game show, and why fans "love to hate him." 2003 Jeopardy! College Champion Keith Williams, provides perspective.
Like Netflix, Starz wants to win viewers with original programming. But its steady business has plenty of runway even without a blockbuster.
It's more than ironic that Hollywood productions think that everyone should pay their "fair share" of taxes—except for them, says Carol Roth.
Never fails! Hollywood loves a profit as much as the next guy and yet the movie villain is always the rich guy. The "Lego" villain? "Lord Business!"
While promoting a fight in Cleveland, the promoter talks politics, how to succeed in business and why MMA is "sophisticated barbarism."
DirecTV CEO Mike White called for U.S. scrutiny of Comcast's purchase of Time Warner Cable and the "effective broadband monopoly" it might create.
Director Quentin Tarantino sued Gawker for allegedly leaking one of his screenplays. CNBC's Bob Pisani and Kayla Tausche discuss the rights of Gawker since its based in the Cayman Islands.
Oprah is getting a lot of votes in the CNBC 25 poll seeking the most influential leaders of the past 25 years. Is she influential—or just popular?
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