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.
A technology start-up called NimbleTV hopes to allow customers to watch their cable subscription from any device, the New York Times reports.
I’ve heard it ever since I joined the NBC family: Why can’t we watch the Olympics live? My answer I think was better than most. Because, unlike any sport out there, it has done fine on tape delay.
Internet giants want to steal some of the $60 billion dollars marketers spent on TV advertising last year—digital video drew just $2 billion in spending—so they’re taking a page from the networks, and they’re playing by Madison Avenue’s rules.
Five years ago, some of the most powerful players in television banded together to introduce Hulu, a streaming service intended to revolutionize the TV industry.
NBC's “Today” show may see its status as the biggest profit center in network television in jeopardy as ABC's "Good Morning America's" ratings continue to rise, the New York Times reports.
Facebook's final private market transaction has priced on SecondMarket at $43.50, a record for the private market exchange. That figure values the company at about $109 billion.
Here's what people are talking about tonight: Facebook likes Nasdaq, Egan-Jones cuts U.S. credit rating and Yahoo plans a meeting to discuss future.
On April 4, Bravo announced its latest batch of greenlighted series, one of which has the working title of "Silicon Valley."
For the first time, people are using its XBox gaming console more for entertainment—watching movies and TV shows and listening to music—than for playing video games.
The success of the 3-D movie “Avatar” and the popularity of super-realistic video games are bringing virtual reality and its cousin, augmented reality, to the entertainment forefront.
"Veterans have led in the field; they can lead in a factory or research facility. Veterans believe in getting the job done and doing it in the right way," writes GE Chairman and CEO Jeff Immelt.
Wal-Mart and five of the six major Hollywood studios are hoping they can beat the odds and keep alive their dying cash cow – the DVD business.
Baffled by speculations that suggests Intel might launch an online pay TV service? We're hearing the move could be very shrewd.
During SXSW Facebook and its partners unleashed a whole new crop of timeline apps with entries emerging from Foursquare, Nike, The Onion,Vevo, Fandango, Viddy, Endomondo, RootMusic, Foodspotting, Pose and Votizen.