Media stocks have been tanking on concerns that ad dollars are moving online. But the shift brings another problem: The growth of ad blocking.» Read More
It’s hard to enjoy the lazy days of summer when there’s so much to worry about: debt ceiling, the next Fed chairman and the bad portents of the “Hindenburg Omen.”
AOL chief Tim Armstrong reportedly fired a top executive during a mass conference call. CNBC's Julia Boorstin has the details.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin shows a leaked clip of AOL CEO Tim Armstrong reportedly firing a Patch.com employee. Armstrong co-founded Patch.com, and sold it to AOL in 2007.
U.S. authorities are investigating Deutsche Börse's "Need to Know News" service, and AOL CEO Tim Armstrong reportedly fired an employee on a conference call. CNBC's John Carney and Bob Pisani, discuss.
AOL chief Tim Armstrong told employees of Patch that if they're not on board with the company's strategy, then they should leave. CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports.
AOL's CEO Tim Armstrong fired a Patch.com employee while on a conference call with a thousand employees. CNBC's Julia Boorstin has the latest details.
In a tense conference call last week, AOL CEO Tim Armstrong abruptly—and awkwardly—fired his creative director, in an audio clip now going viral.
While on a conference call, AOL CEO Tim Armstrong fired a Patch employee in front of 1,000 co-workers. CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin has the details.
AOL announced better-than-expected profits, and plans to acquire video ad platform Adap.Tv. This deal marks a "very important day in AOL history," CEO Tim Armstrong told CNBC.
Check out which companies are making headlines before the bell on Wednesday:
"If you want to win in this space, you have to actually get organized around it and get in front of it," said Tim Armstrong, AOL chairman & CEO, discussing the details of his company's acquisition of Adap.tv, a video advertising platform for the world's largest brands, agencies, publishers and ad networks.
Time Warner second quarter results due out Wednesday morning are expected to benefit from growth in advertising and subscription revenue at its cable networks.
Already cranky about the Fed, stock traders will be eyeing the Treasury's 10-year note auction Wednesday to see whether it helps drive interest rates higher.
It was a literal flood of economic numbers this week for the Fed and investors to chew on—ending with Friday's employment report. This is Talking Squawk.
Your newsfeed may soon have TV-style advertisements. Facebook plans to sell 15-second spots to marketers in an effort to dip into the gold mine of money made by TV networks ad deals.
Washington might evoke only images of government offices and monuments, but it is also a business hot spot.
Tim Armstrong, AOL chairman & CEO, discusses his company's plans to expand its global strategy to include online video content.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Tuesday:
The Washington Post reports tonight that the National Security Agency and the FBI are "tapping directly into the central servers of nine leading U.S. internet companies."
Yahoo's acquisition of Tumblr was the biggest venture-backed exit of a New York-based company in the state's history.