Richard Tullo, Albert Fried and Company, and Amy Yong, Macquarie Research, discuss if consumers will buy Verizon's sliced up bundle plan and forecasts the future of cable providers.» Read More
Discussing AMC's upcoming premiere of "Better Call Saul," and the formula for a successful television show, with co-stars Michael McKean and Jonathan Banks.
Discussing rumors Apple is in talks with TV programmers, with Re/code senior editor Peter Kafka.
Walter Isaacson, author of the Steve Jobs biography, says the obsession over whether Apple will come out with a physical television is misplaced.
The author of the best-selling "Steve Jobs" biography tells CNBC to look at what Apple did to music for an idea on how it could disrupt television.
CBS CEO Leslie Moonves is discussing ways to buy out the controlling shareholder ahead of a potential deal with Viacom, the New York Post reported.
FCC Chairman Tom Wheeler spoke out in an op-ed in WIRED Magazine about net neutrality, with CNBC's Eamon Javers.
Enjoy plotting regicide while consuming piles of poached veal tongue? Then a pop-up restaurant based on "Game of Thrones" could satisfy you.
Andrew Griffith, CFO of Sky, says the company is happy to invest in sport in the face of stiff competition from BT.
Gannett, publisher of USA Today, reported a 24 percent rise in quarterly revenue as television broadcasting revenue more than doubled.
Feb 3- Gannett Co, publisher of USA Today, reported a 24 percent rise in quarterly revenue as television broadcasting revenue more than doubled. Gannett said in August that it would spin off its print operations, including USA Today, joining a host of media companies separating slower-growing publishing assets from TV and digital properties.
This was the most social Super Bowl ever. That's despite the fact that just half of ads featured hastags—down from about 57 percent last year.
Jon Steinberg, North America CEO, Daily Mail, talks about the Nationwide ad from last night. You couldn't really tell what it was about, he says. He says he now believes the ad price was worth it.
The New England Patriots' Super Bowl win over the Seattle Seahawks became the most-watched American TV program ever.
Tara Maitra, TiVo svp and general manager, talks about the most watched ads of Sunday night's Super Bowl.
A Super Bowl spot costs $4.5 million—that is $150,000 per second. What would that buy on major social media networks for that price?
Providing choice is key to getting young people to actually pay for programming, Time Warner Chairman and CEO Jeff Bewkes tells CNBC.
Brian Rolapp, NFL Network CEO, discusses Sunday's Super Bowl, social media and head injuries in the NFL.
Jeff Bewkes, Time Warner chairman & CEO, shares his thoughts on mergers and making money in the media sector.
TV content is getting better, says Jeff Bewkes, Time Warner chairman & CEO, discussing video content, bundling, and the future of cable mergers.
Randall Bacon gets paid to be the stunt double for Seahawks Quarterback Russell Wilson in commercials