Discussing the possible merger target Time Warner Cable, and top picks in the cable industry, with Chris Marangi, Gabelli Funds portfolio manager.» Read More
CNBC's David Faber reports the Dish Network and AMC contract expired without a new agreement, and a look at the deal between Bristol-Myers and Amylin Pharma.
Neil Smit, Comcast Cable president & CEO, discusses the company's national launch of its Xfinity TV on the X1 platform and integrating the next generation of interactive apps and social media features into Comcast's traditional video service, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
The “Mad Money” host offers his earnings expectations for Time Warner, CVS Caremark, Garmin, Allergan and Clorox.
Mel Karmazin, Sirius XM CEO, discusses the future of its satellite radio business and Liberty Media's 40% stake in the company, with Mad Money's Cramer.
When the television season ends in May, what will matter most — for both networks and advertisers — is the ranking of shows once digital video recorder playback is included in the viewership totals. The New York Times reports.
Broadcaster Keith Olbermann refused to anchor Tuesday's Iowa caucus coverage on Current TV, revealing yet another caustic working relationship in the anchor's storied list, the New York Times reports.
CNBC's Darren Rovell reports cable consumers will be affected after December 31st, when MSG and Time Warner's contract ends. Also, weighing in on whether an 'a la carte' strategy for consumers to order only whichever networks they wanted, with David Joyce, Miller Tabak senior media analyst.
Cablevision shares could offer trading opportunities after a dip on the news of a high-profile departure, “Fast Money” pro Guy Adami said Monday.
Will a la carte pricing give viewers more options on what they want to watch on cable? Will it lower their bills? Maybe not. CNBC's Darren Rovell has the details.
CNBC.com considered how famous movie characters made their living. We found what their salaries would be in real life, then determined if they could really afford to live in that apartment, drive that car, or eat at that restaurant.
CNBC's Jon Fortt and Joe Clayton, Dish Network president/CEO, discuss the company's new Blockbuster Movie Pass offer for Dish Network subscribers only, and its plans for expansion.
Time Warner Cable, one of the nation’s top cable and Internet providers, said on Tuesday that it would subsidize some purchases of a set-top box called Slingbox that allows users to watch their home television programming from anywhere, like a vacation home or a mobile phone.
The pitfalls of live news coverage on display at— where else? — Kim Kardashian's wedding.
Aryeh Bourkoff, head of investment banking for the Americas at UBS on why the real winner in the battle between media content and distribution is likely a third, completely different competitor.
Citing the company's "best-in-class operating trends" and ability to turn around the NBC broadcast business, Goldman Sachs has added Comcast to its conviction buy list and increased its price target.
Insight on the broadcast rush for rights of the Olympic Games, with Brian Stelter, New York Times reporter.
A look at the media company's strong performance and its strategy going forward, with Michael White, DirecTV chairman/CEO.
Veteran journalist Mark Haines, a fixture on CNBC for 22 years, died unexpectedly Tuesday evening. He was 65 years old. CNBC President Mark Hoffman called Haines a "building block" of the financial networks' programming.
CNBC's David Faber breaks down the media company's earnings.