Award-winning shark film producer Joe Romeiro explains what Shark Week does best and why Americans love it.» Read More
NEW YORK— Fallout from Donald Trump's remarks about immigrants from Mexico continued Tuesday as a TV company backed by Mexican billionaire Carlos Slim said it was scrapping a project in development with the outspoken mogul, and Mexico announced it won't be sending a contestant to the Miss Universe contest, which Trump partly owns. NBC followed suit on Monday...
NEW YORK— A TV company backed by Mexican billionaire Carlos Slim says it will scrap a project it was developing with real estate mogul Donald Trump because of comments he made about Mexican immigrants. NBC, Spanish-language network Univision and Mexican media giant Televisa have also said they would no longer be doing business with Trump.
The Obama Administration is disappointed in a Supreme Court decision that invalidated a key environmental regulation aimed at limiting emissions of hazardous pollutants, reports CNBC's Sue Herera.
Gannet is spinning off its print business from its broadcast operations. Gracia Martore, Tegna President and CEO, discusses growth opportunities at this new company.
"Sleepless in Seattle" is a goldmine for tours and shop owners, contributing to the nearly $5 billion the city generates in travel spending yearly.
Companies are turning to the immediate and widespread reach of social media to show Americans they too support same-sex marriage.
Now that same sex marriage is legal, the intimate, small LGBT wedding is expected to get a lot bigger.
Jean-Robert Bellande took home $784,828 in the Poker Players Championship at the World Series of Poker in the early morning hours Friday.
JERUSALEM, June 25- Bezeq Israel Telecom, Israel's largest telecoms group, has completed a deal to take full control of its satellite TV unit YES after the communications regulator determined it would not harm competition in the multi-channel TV market. Bezeq, already a shareholder, bought the remaining 50.2 percent of YES from Eurocom, a company controlled by...
Michael Wolff, "TV is the new TV" author, explains why television will remain the dominant media genre. Also Wolff shares his thoughts on Rupert Murdoch's sons taking over News Corp.
In addition to consumers spending more on Father's Day gifts, dads are increasingly making more of the household purchasing decisions.
The wildly popular show's future was previously thrown into question when long-time host Jeremy Clarkson was fired in March.
Actor William Shatner, and Priceline spokesman, discusses how Sprout's new show "The Clangers" connects with children, as well as his upcoming cross-country journey with Rivet on a 3-wheeled motorcycle.
Traditional mass media companies need to evolve in digital to stay in business. Some experts say Murdoch's son could make those changes for Fox.
Two reality TV stars, Bethenny Frankel and Marc Murphy, dish on how reality TV has helped or hurt their brands.
Wells Fargo stands by an ad featuring a lesbian couple adopting a deaf child that prompted Billy Graham's churches to drop the bank.
British comedian Rowan Atkinson, has sold his McLaren F1 supercar for £8 million ($12.2 million) a lot more than what he bought it for in 1997.
AOL chairman & CEO Tim Armstrong talks about Arianna Huffington's role at the Huffington Post after the Verizon deal closes, and the impact of unbundling on the consumer.
Tim Armstrong, AOL chairman & CEO, discusses Verizon's $4.4 billion acquisition of AOL and shares his thoughts on the future of media.
I'm no fool, I'm a business man, says actor Mr. T, discussing his return to television and new DIY show, " I Pity the Tool."