Disney's "Frozen" is still breaking records after more than a year, but in a cooler way—both literal and metaphorical.» Read More
Prices bottomed out on everything during the recession, from homes to new cars, but now everything seems to be on an upswing, including the price of a good laugh.
"G.I. Joe: Retaliation" won the weekend box office battle in the United States and Canada, fighting off competition from cartoon cavemen, a Tyler Perry drama, and an alien-possessed heroine trying to save the human race.
What to expect from media stocks in Q2, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin. The real drama is on the small screen as cable channels and carriers battle with Netflix and Amazon.
Peter Moore, Electronic Arts COO, offers insight on the firm's new game and search for a new CEO, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
CNBC's Brian Shactman and the "Street Signs" crew discuss news Tiger Woods' resurgence back to #1, which has also pushed golf's TV ratings higher. Some predict it will help the Nike brand, as well.
On Sunday, millions of real-time TV viewers will be faced with a difficult decision: watch the season finale of AMC's "The Walking Dead" or the season premiere of HBO's "Game of Thrones."
Free to play games don't make a lot of sense to some investors but free-to-play titles are fast becoming one of the most lucrative areas in gaming.
To make "The Walking Dead," each episode costs $2.8 million. Creator Robert Kirkman, offers insight on the zombie trend, and whether a movie is in the works.
Regis Philbin calls "Fast Money" to share his strategy to playing Micron Technology now that the stock is up after hours.
NBC has settled on two new stars for "The Tonight Show": Jimmy Fallon and New York City. The New York Times reports.
Liberty Media bought a 27.3 percent stake in Charter Communications on Tuesday, taking advantage of a "rare" opportunity to buy a stake in the cable operator. "We're very happy" with the purchase, CEO Greg Maffei said.
Newsroom cutbacks have had a demonstrable impact on the quality of digital, newspaper, and television news and in how consumers view that work, a study found.
Dow Jones & Co said it found no sign of impropriety at its China operations, after the Wall Street Journal reported that a whistleblower had accused Journal employees of bribing Chinese officials for information.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin and Jane Wells chat about the business stories of the day including Groupon, Mila Kunis telling CNBC she's investing in stocks, and Joe Fresh appearing in JC Penney stores.
The term "binge viewing" first entered the mainstream when Netflix started talking about the way people streamed its content—entire seasons at a time. Now Comcast is embracing the trend, bringing TV networks on board to host a "watchathon."
Live television news can be a very funny business, but most of the laughs result from blunders. Here is a very funny way a Los Angeles weatherman reacted after making an embarrassing flub this week.
Continuing struggles at the “Today” show threaten to overshadow NBC’s strength at other times of day, The New York Times reports.
The expansive 3D epic is keeping the theater-going experience competitive in the streaming and downloading age. But ominous developments may lie ahead, if the findings of a recent scientific study are any indication.
Dennis Rodman's trip to North Korea was engineered Vice Media CEO Shane Smith, who wanted to get his camera crews the most access possible for the HBO show the company is producing.
Vice Media CEO Shane Smith says North Korea loves basketball, and in particular the Chicago Bulls. CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports on Dennis Rodman's trip to North Korea.
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