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  • U.S. stock index futures were higher Tuesday, as traders continued to digest a handful of news from Greece.

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    Take a look at some of Wednesday morning's early movers:

  • Comcast CEO on Earnings, Broadband

    Comcast, parent company of CNBC, increases its annual dividend and Q4 earnings beat Street estimates. Insight on the earnings, with Brian Roberts, Comcast chairman/CEO, who says high-speed internet products performed better than in 2010. and boosted Comcast's fourth quarter in 2011.

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    "I think the EU was a little harsh with the Greeks. It looks like they were trying to push them out of the euro zone. It could get bumpy next week,” said trader Art Cashin.

  • The Street was disappointed by lower-than-expected revenues from Disney’s earnings report on Wednesday, but investors should care more about the company’s multiple, said David Bank, media analyst for RBC Capital Markets.

  • Cinderella's Castle

    Disney reports earnings after the bell, and the company’s up against some tough comparisons to last year.

  • Univision Building in Los Angeles, California

    Univision and Walt Disney are in talks to create a 24-hour news channel for Latinos in English, two sources close to the negotiations said Monday.

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    While the Patriots and the Giants battle it out, the two screens that battle for consumers attention—your smartphone and TV—are teaming up.

  • A Super Bowl advertisement is the most expensive ad in television, and with the game between the New York Giants and New England Patriots expected to be the most-watched event of the year, there’s no doubt consumers will be paying attention. It’s a unique opportunity for advertisers, since Super Bowl ads have virtually become in-game content: for fans watching at home. This year’s ads on cost $3.5 million on average for every 30 seconds. Which advertisers have believed that the Super Bowl ad is

    Here are the top 10 Super-Bowl advertisers, ranked by total ad dollars spent in the past 10 years (2002-2011), according to media valuation firm Kantar Media.

  • Mike Fries, President and CEO of Liberty Global

    Michael Fries, chief executive of cable operator Liberty Global sits down with CNBC to discuss its growth strategy.

  • Brian L. Roberts

    Consumer demand for media technology is strong, and small- and medium-sized businesses will be a growth area for media technology in the next few years, the chairman and CEO of Comcast told CNBC Thursday.

  • Mitt Romney

    After a long, controversial wait, Mitt Romney released details of his federal tax returns on Tuesday, inciting a flurry of wide-eyed analysis from those curious to see exactly how Mr. Romney’s personal finances stack up. The New York Times reports.

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    Get ready for a busy year of media mergers and acquisition activity – that’s the headline from PwC’s Entertainment and Media Report.

  • Oscar Awards

    The Academy Awards may give News Corp. the most-needed revenue following an abysmal year at the box office through increased viewership of its two best picture-nominated films — “The Descendants” and “Tree of Life.”

  • General Electric building in Ohio

    The industrial conglomerate reported quarterly earnings that beat analysts' expectations but revenue missed, sending its shares sharply lower in pre-market trading on Friday.

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    I’m a big proponent of rightsizing personal finances to match one’s goals and desired lifestyle, with the ultimate aim of a seamless transition to retirement. That’s right: retirement.

  • When a company pays for its product to be featured in a movie or a television show to increase brand awareness, it’s called product placement. This form of advertising has been around almost as long as movies and television shows themselves, and has long been a secondary source of income for networks and content producers. When factoring in commercial-skipping technology like DVR and on-demand programming, product placement becomes even more attractive for advertisers.However, this type of brand

    Nielsen has compiled the top programs with product placement, and the following is a list ranked by number of product placement occurrences in 2011.

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    Disney and Comcast have struck a comprehensive, 10-year distribution deal, covering 70 Disney networks and services including ESPN and ABC.

  • Investors should have a long-range plan and buy stocks rather than bonds, Oakmark Fund portfolio manager Bill Nygren tells CNBC.

  • It's the basic question when investing in a stock: is it on the way up or down?To answer this question, the street has developed numerous ways of attempting to predict what will happen, estimating various attributes tied to stock performance in order to determine what the future holds for a company's valuation. After dissecting the data, analysts following a particular stock produce a price target of where they believe the stock is headed. With data from Thomson Reuters, CNBC.com took a look at

    From the entire S&P 500, which stocks are analysts expecting to have the biggest pops? Click to find out.