Vice is well equipped to start covering daily news for HBO, its CEO Shane Smith said, touting his company's different approach to news.» Read More
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.
Tim Richards, CEO of Vue Cinema, discusses the cinema market in Europe, and what their expansion plans are now that banks are "back in business again".
Former Disney Chairman and CEO Michael Eisner discusses why "content is still king," and how it has helped networks like AMC, PBS and HBO.
Disney's board extended Bob Iger's tenure as its CEO by 15 months through June 30, 2016.
The nameko mushroom may not compare to its shiitake counterpart in the culinary world but in the videogame word, the brown mushroom stars in one of Japan's most popular smartphone games.
As Google moves into the video console space, David Gibson, Senior Analyst and Regional Head of Software & Services at Macquarie Research Japan, explains where profits are to be made in the gaming sector.
The alt-rock band's David Lowery says one of his songs would have to be played 1 million times on Pandora to earn him $16.29.
Wal-Mart has terminated its relationship with Paula Deen Enterprises, reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
Paula Deen has had a week that no amount of comfort food could fix, says CNBC's Courtney Reagan. Caesar's Entertainment is now saying it won't renew its relationship with Deen for restaurants at 4 properties.
You want to know if this is the bottom? Don't ask Ben Bernanke—ask Brad Pitt. Hollywood's not bad at economic forecasting.
Fewer sporting rivalries are more riveting than when the U.S. takes on Canada in hockey. The "Daily Show" took it a step further and pitted the two against each other in banking.
After the Food Network announced on Friday that Paula Deen's contract would not be renewed her legion of fans took to social media over the weekend.
Microsoft has announced a major policy change on the Xbox One, bowing to consumer sentiment.
Jeffrey Katzenberg is changing DreamWorks Animation from a movie studio with a few big films a year to a multiplatform media business.
Miss Utah flubbed her answer when asked about gender-based income inequality during the Miss USA competition, failing to mention that the "glass ceiling" remains a real problem.
CNBC's Tokyo bureau chief Kaori Enjoji reports on the latest development of U.S. hedge fund Third Point's interest in Japanese consumer electronics giant Sony.
Julia Boorstin reports that Paramount is offering a 'Mega" ticket for World War Z with Brad Pitt. And the $225 million Superman movie, "Man of Steel," hits 4,200 theaters tonight. David Edelstein, New York Magazine film critic, and Josh Wolk, Vulture.com, discuss.
Are $25 movie tickets in the future? Discussing trends in entertainment, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin; Paul Dergarabedian, Hollywood.com; and Grady Smith, Entertainment Weekly, discuss.