CNBC's David Faber reports Discovery is considering a bid for Scripps Networks and what synergies make the deal viable.» Read More
Jason Helfstein, Oppenheimer & Co. internet analyst, explains why shares of the video streaming company are trading lower despite becoming the first web-only series to win an Emmy award.
A day after winning its historic Emmy, Netflix moved further into record-high territory Monday.
Richard Greenfield, BTIG analyst, discusses the future of Netflix and television, amid growing competition for viewers.
The winner of the NBC's "Million Second Quiz" Andrew Kravis discusses his $2.6 million winnings. Former NFL players Jack Brewer, The Brewer Group, and Tom Freeman, UBS Financial Services, direct Andrew to where he should put his newly won money.
With the Emmy Awards this Sunday, CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports Netflix's original content may beat out cable giants for the first time ever.
CNBC's Jane Wells asks John McAfee, founder of McAfee Software, about his new tech venture, whether he murdered his neighbor in Belize, if he is using drugs, and who he'd want to play him in the feature about his story.
*China's state TV accuses French group of bribery. SHANGHAI/ PARIS, Sept 16- Chinese state TV said on Monday that Danone had bribed hospital staff to give its milk powder to new-born babies, allegations that the French food group said it was shocked by and would investigate immediately.
HBO has ruled the lucrative realm of pay-per-view boxing for years. Then Showtime landed Mayweather vs. Alvarez, likely the biggest fight of the year.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports Netflix is making a big bet on original programming as the stock gets hit after getting several downgrades yesterday.
CNBC's Mandy Drury spoke to "The Million Second Quiz" host Ryan Seacrest to discuss how the intense trivia game show will work. The "Million Second Quiz" debuts tonight at 8 p.m.
Here are some of the most memorable moments in game show history.
Advertising rates on network television and for TV show viewing online will soon be the same, "so we won't care where you watch," CBS Chief Leslie Moonves told CNBC on Wednesday.
Leslie Moonves, president and CEO, CBS Corp., says he's very happy with the way things ended up with Time Warner Cable, but at the end of the day, it was important to take a stand for content.
Time Warner Cable was feeling the heat during its CBS blackout, as subscribers await the NFL season. CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports that we can expect to see more digital alternatives to cable ahead.
BEIJING, Sept 2- A series of confessions by foreign and local executives on China's state-controlled television has spurred anxiety among the business community about a trend that some lawyers say makes a mockery of due process. Confessions have long been part of China's legal landscape, with petty criminals routinely admitting their guilt on television.
Patrick Rishe, Webster University sports business professor, discusses terms of the NFL's settlement over concussion-related brain injuries—just days before the start of the season.
Jaison Blair, Telsey Advisory Group analyst, discusses what's at stake in the ongoing fee debate between Time Warner Cable and CBS, and the likelihood of the FCC becoming involved in the dispute.
*U.N. official in Damascus seeking inspector access to attack site. BEIRUT, Aug 24- Syrian state television said soldiers found chemical materials on Saturday in tunnels that had been used by rebels, rejecting blame for a nerve gas attack that killed hundreds this week and heightened Western calls for foreign intervention.
CBS is agreeing to renew its distribution deal with Verizon months before it is set to expire, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
Verizon Communications reached an expanded agreement to carry CBS television programming while Time Warner Cable's blackout of CBS content continues.