CBS CEO Leslie Moonves said the media company would take a look at cable news network CNN if it goes up for sale.» Read More
A transcript of a CNBC interview with Viacom and CBS Chairman Sumner Redstone aired on June 6, 2007 during "Closing Bell."
Internet television service Joost named former Cisco senior executive Mike Volpi as its new chief executive on Tuesday, choosing a telecom veteran to lead the company as it courts big media to show programming on its site.
YouTube said on Sunday it has reached a revenue-sharing deal with Hearst-Argyle Television whereby local TV stations will be paid when users of the video-sharing site watch their programming.
The parent of MySpace is buying the media-sharing site Photobucket for about $300 million, bringing together two of the Internet's most popular hangouts.
CBS said it bought Last.fm, the online music service that allows fans with similar tastes to connect, for $280 million in a bid to attract young audiences.
The stock of DaimlerChrysler may continue the rise that began last year, freed from the burden of Chrysler, Barron's reported in its May 21 edition.
DaimlerChrysler will use the repayment of intercompany loans to reduce its debt sharply once the sale of its U.S. arm Chrysler closes, Chief Financial Officer Bodo Uebber told a newspaper.
XM Satellite Radio Holdings said it suspended the ribald radio show "Opie & Anthony" for 30 days about one week after a guest fantasized about raping Condoleezza Rice and Laura Bush.
In TV's worst spring in recent memory, an alarming number of Americans drifted away from television the past two months: More than 2.5 million fewer people were watching ABC, CBS, NBC and Fox than at the same time last year, statistics show.
The S&P 500 index closed above the 1,500 level for the first time in nearly seven years but overall gains were modest amid concern the market may be reaching a top. "There is a lot of good news out there but we caution investors that it has been quite a while since a pullback in the stock market," said Alan Skrainka, chief market strategist at Edward Jones. "That concerns us a little bit."
Media company CBS said its first-quarter earnings fell, but revenue climbed from the same quarter last year, after a tax charge related to the sale of radio stations hit the company’s bottom line.
Many of you know that I labored for a couple years to write the book, "First in Thirst: How Gatorade Turned the Science of Sweat into a Cultural Phenomenon," so I'm quite informed about the beverage industry.Yesterday, trade publication "Beverage Digest" reported that Coke was in serious talks to buy Glaceau, maker of Vitaminwater. The report isn't surprising. Coke finally knows, after being arrogant for too many years, that no matter how many Diet Cokes with vitamins they make (OK, maybe Coke Zero is a small exception), it's really all about the non-carbonated business if they care at all about growth.
Every year the TV networks gather with advertisers at Radio City Music Hall in New York in mid-May. The TV nets trot out their new shows, trying to lure advertisers with big parties and big promises of big hits, everyone hoping to hit the next "Friends." NBC starts off the upfronts on May 14 and I'll be there.
At its "First Look" presentation to advertisers Tuesday -- like the TV Networks ad upfronts -- AOL announced five web broadband deals. Randy Falco presented partnerships with Dreamworks Animation, Ellen, and reality TV guru-producer, Mark Burnett. These big announcements designed to draw advertising dollars, promising advertisers better metrics on who's watching what, than you can get from TV ads.
Web search leader Google has broken into radio with a multi-year advertising sales agreement with the largest U.S. broadcaster, Clear Channel Radio, the companies said on Sunday.
Tonight, the masters of Wall Street are going face to face with some of the best business school students in the country. Students from Indiana University, Villanova, MIT and USC are bringing their A-game via the webcam.
When advertisers ran from Don Imus, the die was cast: MSNBC and CBS pulled the plug on his show. But the question remains: did the sponsors show leadership in making their decisions to cancel ad spots -- or was it a case of cut and run? Jeffrey Sonnenfeld, senior associate dean at the Yale School of Management, and James Post, corporate governance and ethics professor at the Boston University School of Management, told "Power Lunch" viewers that the sponsors did the right thing -- and will do it again in the future.
CBS fired Don Imus from his radio show Thursday, the finale to a stunning fall for one of the nation's most prominent broadcasters. Imus initially was suspended for calling the Rutgers women's basketball team "nappy-headed hos" last week, but outrage continued and advertisers bolted from his programs.
Leo Terrell, a civil rights attorney and a radio talk show host, told CNBC’s “Morning Call” that Don Imus “is history” because his guests and advertisers will abandon him following his racially charged comments about a women’s basketball team.
NBC News has decided that its cable news channel, MSNBC will no longer simulcast the Don Imus radio program, effective immediately. CBS Radio says its two week suspension of the program stands although it is monitoring the situation. Advertisers have been defecting from the controversial radio host.