2015 marks the 60th anniversary of the infamous Eurovision Song Contest, in which Australia will be making a debut guest appearance.» Read More
Jennifer Lopez is partnering with Verizon Wireless to launch a new wireless company targeting the Latino market, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
Will Dunn, news editor at Stuff Magazine, discusses whether the Xbox One can reinvigorate the consul-gaming market.
Julia Boorstin has all the details of the new Xbox One, which is designed to be an all-inclusive entertainment hub.
Chinese IVC's bought the vitamin for $63.4 million in 2010. IVC products are in Walmart, Walgreens and RiteAid, but the goal is much bigger: selling to the Chinese consumer.
Alex Simmons, UK editor in chief at IGN, tells CNBC that the new Xbox will be an improved version of the 360 but needs to become more like an entertainment hub than a traditional Xbox.
Despite all the negative headlines, Chinese investment in the US hit an all-time record in 2012: $6.5 billion. It will likely surpass that level in 2013.
Germans are blaming Merkel's tough stance on austerity for their entry's unpopularity at this year's Eurovision, in which Denmark was the victor.
"Star Trek: Into Darkness" has warped its way to a $70.6 million domestic launch, though its debut wasn't the stellar voyage some hoped.
Brands from Belvedere to Magnum ice cream have ubiquitous presences during the Cannes Film Festival, hoping to boost their exposure.
Sundance Film Festival winner "Fruitvale Station" is taking the Cannes Film Festival by storm.
Bill Werde, Billboard Magazine editorial director, discusses how technology is changing the business of music.
The company has made a remarkable turnaround, which is being reflected in its share price, reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
NBC reports from the new Barbie theme park in Berlin - a pink and glitzy life-size replica of the doll's legendary Malibu home.
Ahead of the Eurovision contest on Saturday, CNBC asks viewers for their suggestions of songs that best reflect the state of the region's economy.
"Candy Crush" is now the world's most popular game. Sean McGowan, Needham & Company, and CNBC's Julia Boorstin, weigh in.
Green Bay Packers' quarterback Aaron Rodgers and linebacker Clay Matthews may have to soon share the television spotlight with its fans.
The Bloomberg uproar highlights the uncertain and rapidly changing ethical landscape facing companies that, like Bloomberg, are reinventing the news business.
DreamWorks Animation if betting big on digital, with Jeffrey Katzenberg, CEO of DreamWorks Animation, and Brian Robbins, "Awesomeness TV" CEO & founder.
Aereo founder Chet Kanojia says the start-up is giving TV viewers the choices they demand, and broadcast networks are ignoring consumers.
Daniel Doctoroff, the CEO and president of Bloomberg LP, has posted his first blog on the company's web site apologizing to customers.
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