Several PGA Tour elites weighed in on how the struggling sport of golf can get turned around.» Read More
Stephen Spielberg and George Lucas are sounding the alarm for the movie business, projecting total upheaval, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin's exclusive interview with filmmakers Steven Spielberg and George Lucas at the opening of USC's new Interactive Media Building
News Corp chief Rupert Murdoch on Thursday filed for divorce from his wife of 14 years, Wendi, seeking to end a marriage that had been broken for more than six months.
Mona Scott-Young speaks to FM's Karen Finerman about whether she thinks of herself has a woman in business, or a person in business; her worst business move ever; and her newest venture with moscato.
Rytis Vitkauskas and Viktoras Jucikas, founders of YPlan, talks about their event booking app, their lack of competition and their plans to expand to New York and other global cities in the coming year.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin shares what ESPN President John Skipper said about rising licensing costs, in light of new competition coming from Fox.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin speaks to Glenn Britt about the cable television business model, Time Warner's deal with Samsung and how his business is meeting consumer demand.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin speaks to Philippe Dauman, president and CEO of Viacom, about the future of the cable industry.
Robots will change everything, but first robotics may change the way you think about gaming.
Comcast's new cable operating system will change the way its consumers experience entertainment said Comcast chairman and CEO Brian Roberts.
Alex Simmons, U.K. editor in chief at IGN, discusses the release of the new Sony's Playstation 4, which will retail $100 below Microsoft's latest Xbox revamp.
Electronic Arts showed off 11 games at its annual pre-E3 press conference, going back to the "Battlefield" and vowing to put its "NBA Live" franchise back in the game.
“In the old days, the movie studios couldn’t have cared less about IMAX,” Cramer said. Times have changed.
"Fast Money's" Karen Finerman spoke to Kathy Griffin about women in business, in comedy and her investment strategies.
The world's 2,170 billionaires have an average of $31 million each of art, reports CNBC's Robert Frank.
China will be the biggest market for movies in under five years, according to Jeffrey Katzenberg the CEO of DreamWorks, the largest maker of animation movies in the world.
Russell D'Souza, SeatGeek co-founder, explains how his company makes it easier to "score" tickets at thousands of events and for the best value.
Disney announced that starting Sunday, ticket prices at both Walt Disney World and Disneyland would increase. NBCNews.com reports.
The Mad Money crew looks back to some of the most memorable moments this week, including Cramer taking a swing with a baseball bat with his face on it.
In an exclusive interview, CNBC's Julia Boorstin talks with Michael Burns, Lionsgate Films vice chairman about the studio's earnings beat and the upcoming sequel to "Hunger Games." "It's all about content," Burns says.