Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Wednesday.
On Monday, Nielsen and Twitter announced a new rating which aims to give programmers and advertisers more information about the so-called "second screen"—i.e. all that tweeting about television shows on Twitter.
With interest rates being held near zero, equities are the last bastion of positive real returns for scores of investors. TheStreet.com details five stocks to soar.
President Barack Obama is not ready to accept a new offer from the Republicans to raise taxes on top earners in exchange for major cuts in entitlement programs, a source said late on Saturday.
Under a new deal, Disney will provide first-run motion pictures to Netflix. Here's why it sounds like a terrible idea. TheStreet.com reports.
Markets seem to be stuck in a range, but here are three stocks that saw unusual moves Thursday.
Securing the rights to first-run Disney movies starting in 2016 is a big deal for Netflix — it sent Netflix shares soaring. It's the first time the streaming video service has acquired the rights to a major studio films in the 'premium TV' window, beating HBO, Showtime and Starz.
Alexandra Wallace, a senior vice president of NBC News, will be the first woman ever put in charge of "Today," the longtime first-place morning show that slid to second place this year, The New York Times reports.
Sporting diamonds, Swarovski crystals and barely-there outfits, Victoria’s Secret angels strutted down the runway in the company’s annual fashion show on Wednesday.
Driven higher by retransmission fees and digital revenue, CBS beat earnings expectations with an upbeat outlook for 2013. But revenue came in lighter-than expected, dragged down by CBS Radio’s advertising declines, as well as foreign exchange rates, and the impact of the Republican and Democratic conventions pre-empting six nights of programming. But CEO Les Moonves’ projections for the fourth quarter were rosy, saying the company will benefit from higher retransmission compensation, plus more digital revenue, as well as the surge of political advertising, which shifted into the fourth quarter this campaign season.
BRUSSELS, Nov 6- European Union regulators are to end an antitrust probe into e-book prices by accepting an offer by Apple and four publishers to ease price restrictions on Amazon, two sources said on Tuesday.
BRUSSELS, Nov 6- European Union regulators are to accept an offer by Apple and four publishers to end an antitrust probe into their e-book prices, two sources said, handing Amazon victory in a bid to sell online books cheaper than its rivals, sources said.
NEW YORK-- A growth in early voting and tough economy for the media are forcing changes to the exit poll system that television networks and The Associated Press depend upon to deliver the story on Election Night, all with the pressure-filled backdrop of a tight presidential race.
This isn't anything new. Years ago, viewers celebrated the presidency of Jed Bartlet on "The West Wing." Fans of "The Wire" savored the ascent of Tommy Carcetti from the Baltimore city council to the Maryland governor's office. Michael J. Fox, and then Charlie Sheen, worked for New York Mayor Winston on the sitcom, "Spin City."
The " Chuck Lorre Productions" vanity card has been an outlet for Lorre's random observations since 1997, when alert viewers of the ABC sitcom "Dharma& Greg" began noticing fine print on the screen which, by freeze-framing their VCR, they could dwell on long enough to read.
2. "60 Minutes," CBS, 15.86 million. 3. "The Big Bang Theory," CBS, 15.73 million. 4. "Person of Interest," CBS, 13.93 million.
AMC aired the episode two other times later Sunday, and the Nielsen ratings company said a total of 14 million people watched at least one of them. The most-watched drama on broadcast TV last week, CBS' "Person of Interest," had just under 14 million viewers.
NEW YORK-- Bob Schieffer took a light hand Monday as moderator of the final presidential debate, ending with advice from his mother: "Go vote.
Showtime series "Homeland," is supposed to be Beirut. But it is really in Israel, a country similar enough in some areas to stand in for Lebanon, yet a world away in most other respects. And in Israel, some are peeved that Haifa and even Tel Aviv _ a self-styled nightlife capital and high-tech hub _ apparently appear, to outsiders at least, to be Middle Eastern after all.