Major films such as "Hunger Games: Catching Fire," "World War Z," and "Transformers: Age of Extinction" will move to Hulu from Netflix.» Read More
The National Cable and Telecom show is all about the convergence of content, distribution and technology, and today I had the pleasure of moderating a panel at NCTA's annual show that addressed all those issues.
While the cable industry celebrates its accomplishments — growing distribution, advertising revenue, etc. — there are also some looming questions about the industry's transition to the digital future.
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 television industry is at the brink of extraordinary change—the line between traditional “TV” and the Internet is disappearing.
Stocks finished mixed Monday, recovering from their session lows, as investors shrugged off worries over the eurozone's ability to handle its sovereign debt woes following France and Greece's elections.
U.S. stock index futures pared some losses but were still lower Monday following elections in France and Greece over the weekend, which showed voter frustration at austerity.
Take a look at some of Monday's morning movers:
Disney's new movie "Avengers" has already grossed more than $300 million globally, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin. David Brain, Entertainment Property Trust CEO, discusses the impact successful movie earnings have on his company.
CNBC spoke with media heavyweights, tech titans and Internet innovators to get their predictions of where television is heading, and how they hope to be involved.
Stocks recovered from an early decline to end narrowly mixed Wednesday, but worries over the weak ADP employment report kept investors on edge ahead of Friday's key jobs data.
Time Warner isn’t the only company that benefited from digital and advertising increases — CBS is trading higher today after reporting better than EVER—first quarter results. Comcast also reported better-than-expected results, bolstered by positive at results at NBC Universal.
YouTube is partnering with the US Olympic Committee for a "Team USA" channel sponsored by AT&T.
Take a look at some of Wednesday's morning movers:
Wall Street bulls are hoping for more good economic news following a surprisingly strong manufacturing report that helped push the Dow to a four-year high.
Armed with better-than-expected corporate profits, bulls will grapple with potentially bearish economic and European news this week.
Providence is in talks to sell its stake for somewhere in the ballpark of $200 million—though my sources tell me it could be lower.
Microsoft wants ads in Xbox LIVE apps to be the new way marketers target consumers.
The sell off of EMI records will have a huge imapct on artists, consumers, and music industry employees.
CEO Reed Hastings didn’t shy away from acknowledging its growing number of competitors.
When Netflix reports quarterly earnings after the bell, investors should focus on U.S. streaming subscriber numbers.