The UFC has started to overcome a year of injuries and sagging viewership, but a legal challenge looms from some of its own fighters.» Read More
Reed Hastings tells CNBC he isn't too concerned about the mixed picture in Netflix's earnings report. "We're feeling great about the long term," he says.
Netflix holds a video discussion after the company reported its Q2 earnings, with CEO Reed Hastings and CFO David Wells. The call is moderated by Rich Greenfield of BTIG Research, and CNBC's Julia Boorstin, who ask questions submitted via email or Twitter.
The art owned by Detroit is estimated to be worth at least $1 billion, reports CNBC's Robert Frank. Talk of a sale has sparked outrage from cultural groups.
A fatal roller-coaster accident at Six Flags may keep consumers out of amusement parks this season.
Time Warner has named a former executive, Joseph Ripp, as the CEO of Time Inc. He will succeed Time CEO Laura Lang, who didn't want to continue after the spinoff.
The "Mad Money" crew look back on the most memorable moments from this week, including when Cramer mentioned Snapchat to U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara.
Netflix reported earnings that beat expectations as it added streaming-video subscribers, though not as many as analysts had expected. Shares fell after-hours.
As CBS and Time Warner Cable dispute fees, starting Wednesday, millions in New York, Los Angeles, and Dallas may lose CBS-owned stations and Showtime.
Richard Gelfond, CEO of IMAX, discuss the expansion of IMAX movie screens into China and South Korea. Thirty new IMAX theaters will open in China and five will open in South Korea, says Gelfond.
Disney, 21st Century Fox and NBCU will maintain their respective ownership positions in Hulu, reports CNBC's Josh Lipton. Julia Boorstin says what the media companies really want is to make Hulu a strong, independent company.
There was a lot of talk among media moguls yesterday at the Allen & Company conference about Steve Ballmer's plan to realign Microsoft, immigration reform and the NSA's Prism controversy, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
Lawrence Lundy, ICT consultant at Frost & Sullivan, tells CNBC that Microsoft is missing the boat again with mobile.
Media moguls gathering at the annual Allen & Company conference are looking for possible acquisitions, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
Shutterstock is the online marketplace for stock photos and videos. Its CEO Jon Oringer discusses the company's progress since its IPO.
Tim Armstrong, AOL chairman & CEO, discusses his company's plans to expand its global strategy to include online video content.
Erick Schonfeld, and Edo Segal, TouchCast co-founders, discuss how surfing the video web will change the way viewers interact with television.
Thomson Reuters said it would suspend its early provision of the widely watched Thomson Reuters/University of Michigan consumer sentiment data at the request of the New York Attorney General.
Embattled celebrity chef Paula Deen can now add being the target of an alleged extortion attempt to an already full plate of legal drama.
In an interview with "V Magazine," Prince says he doesn't own a cell phone, and the New York Times reports that Amazon is cutting back on book discounts. CNBC's Jon Fortt and Kayla Tausche discuss.
As Macau Legend lists on the Hong Kong stock exchange, Jackson Wong, VP of Tanrich Securities, says the casino operator's future will be bright if Macau follows Las Vegas' model of focusing on non-gaming revenue.