Nomura analyst Anthony Diclemente shares his take on the merger talks between CBS and Viacom.
National Amusements encourages merger talks between CBS and Viacom, CNBC's David Faber reports.
The debate is expected to be one of the most watched ever, with estimates of up to 106 million viewers.
CNBC's Mike Santoli takes a look at whether bad news is priced into big media stocks.
CNBC senior markets commentator Mike Santoli breaks down the bullish case for cheap Big Media shares and discusses some takeover possibilities.
Anthony DiClemente, Nomura senior media analyst, shares his thoughts on whether it makes sense for CBS to acquire Viacom, and if "skinny" bundles are going to be profitable.
Dan Niles, Alpha One Capital Partners founding partner, shares his take on CBS and Viacom.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Rich Greenfield, BTIG analyst, shares his take on Viacom amid news of interim CEO Tom Dooley stepping down.
Jessica Reif Cohen, Bank of America Merrill Lynch senior media and entertainment analyst, discusses the Emmys, top media stock picks and the changing media landscape.
The NFL's Buffalo Bills and New York Jets play tonight and for the first time ever, you can watch that game live on Twitter. Recode reports.
Viacom has hired Morgan Stanley and LionTree to review its capital structure, as it seeks ways to shore up finances in the face of falling ad sales.
MTV's Video Music Awards fell victim to a massive drop in ratings, while its video streams faced a dramatic increase. CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports on the changing landscape of live television. The "Fast Money" traders weigh in.
Charles Osgood, whose distinct style has made the CBS show "Sunday Morning" a weekly ritual for many viewers, will be leaving at the end of September.
Comedian Adam Carolla talks about a movie about patent trolls for which he was the inspiration. Here's why.
Jim Cramer on how home sales reaching highest levels since 2007 could be good news for the overall market.
A key stock market valuation metric has risen to a level it's only ever been at once before in recent history — and that was during the giant tech bubble of 2000.
The settlement would end the battle for control over Redstone's $40 billion empire that includes Viacom and CBS.
Settlement talks between Viacom CEO Philippe Dauman and controlling shareholder Sumner Redstone have resumed after weeks of stops and starts.
After the social network streams its first N.F.L. game on Sept. 15, it will assess whether live streaming can be a linchpin of its future.