Providing choice is key to getting young people to actually pay for programming, Time Warner Chairman and CEO Jeff Bewkes tells CNBC.» Read More
I grabbed Comcast CEO Brian Roberts for an interview at CES. After walking the show floor he says it seems that the *consumer* is king, as all these technologies on display give increasing flexibility for how, when, where and what consumers can watch.
With the rise in emerging markets, should investors be going global? Binky Chadha, chief U.S. equity strategist, at Deutsche Bank shared his market strategy.
The Federal Communications Commission staked out new ground nearly three months ago when it began drafting rules that would require Internet providers to give equal treatment to all data flowing over their networks.
Faced with the failure of the biggest recent gamble in television, NBC is shuffling its late-night deck one more time, the New York Times reports.
Markets are riskier than they were a year ago, said Richard Peterson, director of markets, credit and risk strategies at Standard & Poor’s and Sarah Ketterer, portfolio manager at Causeway Capital Management. So how should investors prepare their portfolios in the coming weeks?
A desire to cut household operating costs while being green, along with a government push for energy efficiency, may power this new consumer gadget market.
Imagine being able to access your library of all the movies and TV shows you've purchased from any platform or gadget. That's exactly what Disney wants its "Keychest" technology to do: to make a virtual library that you can access from anywhere, a reality.
At the Consumer Electronics Show, a big high-tech gathering that will begin Wednesday in Las Vegas, Hollywood studios and consumer electronics makers plan to lay out some steps they are taking to simplify the digital future. The New York Times reports.
Broadcasters want a share of the cable and satellite revenue that roughly 100 million American households pay each month. The battle between broadcast and cable will only get more intense, the New York Times reports.
This decade looks like it will be the worst ever for stocks, but Robert Froehlich, senior managing director at The Hartford, he expects 13,000 on the Dow by the end of 2010. How should investors prepare their portfolios?
Can the recovery turn into a self-sustaining expansion where the markets continue to rise? Dan Deighan, founder of Deighan Financial Advisors, shared his outlook.
We all know that this time of year tends to be a time for taking stock of the 12 months just gone by, and making resolutions for the year to come. Unfortunately, for many of us, new resolutions often tend to be made in the aftermath of a holiday binge, meaning they can be both short-sighted (of course you want to lose weight after all the feasting—everybody does), and difficult to keep up with in the long run.
Stocks pushed higher on Tuesday, as investors weighed a big jump in home sales against weaker-than-expected economic growth. Will the gains continue into the new year? Jeffrey Kleintop, chief market strategist at LPL Financial, and Bill Smead, CEO and CIO of Smead Capital Management, weighed in.
Dish Network saw a surge in call buying late Friday, as investors positioned for the satellite-television stock to keep climbing in the New Year.
The first reviews of James Cameron's "Avatar" are out and the buzz is building. Despite some early questionable talk about the huge-budget film—20th Century Fox says it cost around $300 million, some reports put the budget much higher—it's now on track to be an enormous hit.
Wayne Kaufman, chief market analyst at John Thomas Financial and David Stepherson, senior portfolio manager at Hardesty Capital Management told investors how to prepare their portfolios for the week ahead.
Billionaire hedge fund manager John Paulson said on Tuesday he still sees compelling long-term returns in equities even after their sharp run-up this year. What's he buying?
Today Les Moonves told CNBC that advertisers are coming back into the marketplace and that advertising, which CBS depends on, is looking bullish.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of McDermott and Comcast popped while Gold Fields and TD Ameritrade dropped.