After moving up a month and switching to a weekday evening, the Primetime Emmy awards drew less viewers than previous years.» Read More
Walt Disneysaid park bookings were flat and it had detected weakness in advertising sales in the current quarter, sparking fears that U.S. economic woes will hit its results and sending its shares down 2 percent.
Disney reports after the bell today, and Wall Street's expecting revenues of $9.1 billion, up one percent from a year ago, and projecting earnings up 5 percent to 61 cents per share.
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Oil price reaches its lowest level since mid-May and the S&P's chairman comments on the record drop in the home price index. Following are the day's top videos:
Barry James is looking to some well-known large-cap names to see him through the bear market.
We’ve seen some real tear jerkers in our day but this story looks unusually sad. On Monday Lehman Brothers cut the stock ratings on Disney, Time Warner, CBS and News Corp.
Looks like more of us are taking the road less traveled. But then again, what choice do we have?
Jon Hilsenrath of The Wall Street Journal offered his weekly "Five for five": the five companies and their stocks that you must pay attention to this week.
Oil was down last week, and we had some decent economic numbers on Friday, so the questions on everyone's mind is what groups might be overbought/oversold to play for a short-term bounce. The chief groups are energy and financials.
Like a sailing ship waiting for the wind to shift, the stock market could drift as it focuses on oil, economic data and earnings reports in the week ahead.
Stocks remained fairly range-bound this afternoon, but finished slightly to the upside. The Dow’s 119-point range today is its narrowest in just over a month. However, many of the sectors that performed poorly yesterday continued to be disappointing today.
Falling gas prices should mean longer lines – and bigger profits – for Disney.
The Lightning Round is extended in this CNBC.com exclusive feature.
This past Saturday marked the one-year anniversary of the Dow Industrials’ first close above 14,000. Needless to say, it has been quite a ride for the Dow since it first reached that milestone; the Dow continued to establish new all-time highs into October before falling to 2-year lows this month.
With the next Batman installment set for release tonight at midnight, will The Dark Knight help lift Time Warner's stock?
Over 1.4 billion shares and $16.5 billion traded yesterday in CNBC's Million Dollar Portfolio Challenge. Check out the bets being made today...
Fort Pitt Capital Group's Kim Caughey is charged up about General Electric.
Google CEO Eric Schmidt, along with co-founders Larry Page and Sergey Brin sat down to talk to journalists at the Allen and Co. conference in Sun Valley for an hour and fifteen minute no-holds barred question and answer session.
NBC Universal Chief Executive Jeff Zucker said on Thursday he was not looking to spin off or sell some of the company's assets.
When media moguls and tech startup CEOs gather for casual, culture-clashing sessions in Sun Valley, I can't help but marvel at the remarkable mix of styles. There's nothing like catching a CEO who feels safe in his pin stripes awkwardly sporting bermuda shorts.