As we head into the end of the year, there are amazing things happening in the financial markets all surrounding the "Fiscal Cliff."
Take a look at some of Thursday's morning movers.
The Fast Money crew offers special CNBC.com-only advice on your investments.
New home sales dropped slightly in October, and Barbara Corcoran, Real Estate Mogul & NBC Real Estate Contributor, weighs in on the housing recovery. "The housing market is stronger than people think it is," she says.
As expected, News Corp. is acquiring a 49 percent equity stake in the Yankees Entertainment and Sports Network, known as the YES Network.
After an early frenzy of shoppers socking toys away for the holidays on layaway, the brief glimmer of hope for a turnaround in the beleaguered toy industry has vanished.
A world without Twinkies is like a world without a fluffy sugary fake creamy center. Hostess Brands says it will stop operations and liquidate the entire company if striking workers don't get back on the job by tonight.
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.
Now that the election is over, CEOs from a range of industries are saying loud and clear to Washington: Let's get a deal done on the "fiscal cliff" and give this economy a jump-start.
Shares of Disney fell 6 percent after the company missed revenue estimates. Brian Stutland, Stutland Volatility Group, discusses how options traders are playing the stock.
The "Squawk on the Street" news crew report on today's market-moving stories, including a check on earnings for JC Penney, Disney, and Groupon.
Anthony DiClemente, Barclays analyst, breaks down Disney's fourth quarter numbers and discusses the company's deal to acquire Lucasfilm.
Barton Crockett, Director and Senior Media & Entertainment Analyst at Lazard Capital Markets explains why he sees continued margin expansion in Disney's theme parks business. He is positive on Disney's acquisition strategy.
The entertainment giant reported earnings that met analysts' expectations, while revenue fell short.
On the heels of an earnings report that was right in line with expectations, Disney’s CEO Bob Iger says he has “great confidence in Disney’s availability to sustain growth” from its biggest business, the media networks.
Disney CEO Robert Iger said that dealing with the “fiscal cliff” is not something that can fall prey to the typical Washington rhetoric and must be dealt with immediately.
Bob Iger, president & CEO of The Walt Disney Company, offers insight on the company's quarter, the Lucasfilm buy and its digital plans. "I look forward to continuing to interact with George [Lucas], but he will be a consultant," he says. He also weighs in on the fiscal cliff. With CNBC's Maria Bartiromo and Julia Boorstin.
While the videogame industry relies heavily on the holiday period to help boost publisher profits, some companies may find coal in their stocking this year.
A blog reports there is a potential deal brewing between the toymaker and Disney. CNBC's David Faber has the details.
LOS ANGELES, Nov 4- ``Wreck-It Ralph,'' Disney's animated film about a videogame character who destroys everything in his path, scored the highest-grossing opening weekend in Disney animation history with $49.1 million, as box office attendance picked up in the aftermath of superstorm Sandy.