Al Jazeera said on Wednesday it will buy Current TV, the struggling cable channel founded by Al Gore and partners, in a move that will boost the Qatar-based broadcaster's footprint in the United States.
The Street.com reports on stocks you might consider as presents under your virtual Christmas tree.
CNBC's Herb Greenberg reveals his worst CEO pick for 2012. And the winner is...
"MGM and Warner Brothers are going to make their money back" with "The Hobbit," says one critic, "but I don't think it's going to be the huge cultural phenomenon we saw with 'The Lord of the Rings'."
Discovery Communications is planning to buy SBS Nordic and take a 20 percent of Eurosport Group as it sees better growth opportunities outside the U.S., CEO David Zaslav told CNBC.
Sprint and Clearwire are moving closer to a deal to acquire the rest of the company it doesn't already own.
Yahoo! and NBC Sports said they will integrate and promote each others sports content on the Internet and television in a move that would help both the companies draw on their respective strengths across both mediums.
Markets seem to be stuck in a range, but here are three stocks that saw unusual moves Thursday.
A patent application from Verizon describes a DVR that would watch your living room to better target ads.
Charter Communications, the St. Louis-based cable company, has more upside than any other U.S. cable company, CEO Thomas Rutledge told CNBC's "Power Lunch" on Monday.
Michael Powell, NCTA president & CEO, talks about the impact of going over the "cliff" on the telecom industry.
Media conglomerate Time Warner continues to be one of those names on Wall Street that seem to always fly under the radar. Remarkably, this is despite the company's recent string of market-beating performances. TheStreet.com reports.
Looking to avoid Wi-Fi charges while traveling? Here are six strategies for accessing free Internet service while you're on the road.
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.
Nov 1- Cable operator Cablevision Systems Corp said about half of its 3.3 million customers in the New York, Connecticut and New Jersey area had lost power in the wake of superstorm Sandy, causing widespread disruptions to its service.
*AT&T, T-Mobile USA sign wireless roaming agreement. *Sprint, AT&T say making progress in network improvements. Sprint Nextel Inc, the No. 3 U.S. wireless provider, and AT&T, the No. 2 wireless service, said they were making progress in improving their wireless services.
*AT&T, T-Mobile USA sign wireless roaming agreement. *Sprint, AT&T say making progress in network improvements. Rivals AT&T Inc and T-Mobile USA said they agreed to open their networks to each other's customers in New York and New Jersey to help their coverage as a result of the storm.
*Verizon has flooding central offices, West Street out of action. *AT&T, T-Mobile USA, Sprint suffer service problems. While all the region's telecom service providers were having problems, Verizon Communications, which serves many of the states in the hurricane's path, may have suffered some of the worst damage from the storm to its wireline network.
*AT&T, T-Mobile USA customers say service is spotty. Sprint Nextel, the No. 3 U.S. mobile provider said it was seeing outages at some cell sites because of the power outages across all the states in Sandy's path including New York, New Jersey, Connecticut, Pennsylvania, Washington DC, Maryland, North Virginia and New England.
This week is going to be all about Hurricane Sandy and reports are already being written about the best ways to "play" the storm. But this too shall (hopefully) pass and the focus will soon return to the biggest issue facing investors: How to find yield in an ultra-low rate environment?