When Google bought YouTube for $1.65 billion in 2006, people wondered how it would make money. Not anymore.» Read More
"The Chronicles of Narnia: Prince Caspian" dethroned "Iron Man" as ruler at the box office, pulling down $56.6 million, according to studio estimates Sunday.
Recession or no recession following are some trends that can make you money right now!
CBS is planning to buy CNET for nearly $2 billion. Will the acquisition help right the course at CBS which is down more than 30% in the last nine months?
What will the world of entertainment look like in 2030? Here are the hot trades on Hollywood’s future!
On day two of the upfronts, ABC presented its lineup, which is primarily about building on current hits. It makes sense: ABC grabs some of TV's best ratings with the likes of "Grey's Anatomy" and "Desperate Housewives."
Today we received his eyes in the mail!! IT'S GOOD TO BE KING...OF ALL MEDIA Looks like Big Media is not suffering from an economic downturn (except for Time Warner). Steve Wonsiewicz runs Fresearch.
At left is an image of the press kit we received from Disneyland promoting the new Disney Pixar Toy Story Mania! attraction opening next month. We opened the box...and all we got were Mr. Potato Head's ears. Was he done in by the mob?
For the week ending Friday, May 9, 2008, the U.S. Markets were negative for the week, with the Dow falling more than 200 points on Wednesday, making it the biggest point drop since 4/11/08.
Back in 1957, Disneyland opened up a Jetsons-esque "Home of the Future" featuring all sorts of far-out gadgets like microwaves (!) and giant TVs (!). Some of them became realities in every American home. Others, like the floating furniture, well... Now, Disney is taking a whole new approach to the idea. I got a sneak peak at Disneyland's "Innoventions Dream Home," which opens in Tomorrowland on June 16.
Markets fall the most in weeks as crude barreled toward another new high (even as the dollar rallied). What's the "Word on the Street?"
Stocks declined as soaring oil prices triggered concerns about inflation and consumer spending.
Stocks performed a dizzying dance, sliding at the open, improving with economic reports and then doing a do-si-do with oil prices.
Stocks opened mixed Wednesday after a better-than-expected report on U.S. worker productivity. Oil hovered below $122 a barrel.
The Walt Disney Company reported another stellar quarter, with earnings of 58 cents per share, blowing away Wall Street's consensus earnings estimate of 51 cents per share, while revenue came in at $8.71 billion, also beating analyst expectations, and up 10 percent over last year.
The drip, drip of rising oil prices could start to wear on stocks, but traders point out that the market has been fairly resilient and is still raring to go higher.
A pair of crucial earnings "beats" capped off a day that defied expectations as the market ended higher despite having every reason to sell off. Find out what happened and how to trade it.
Stocks closed higher as optimism prevailed, even in the face of $122-a-barrel oil. Techs got a boost from speculation that a deal between Microsoft and Yahoo is still possible.
Walt Disney posted a better-than-expected rise in earnings on growth at its movie studio, theme parks and media networks.
Stocks declined as oil surpassed $122 a barrel and Fannie Mae delivered disappointing results.
Disney reports after the bell Tuesday and Wall Street is anxious to see how the media giant holds up in light of the economic downturn. The company's division most in the spotlight is Parks and Resorts and the question being how much consumer spending will hurt park attendance and revenues.