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Stocks Walt Disney Co

  • Disney's Box Office Bomb

    Disney's movie, "John Carter", generated only $30.6 million in its first weekend. Despite the weak opening, S& P sr. media & entertainment analyst, Tuna Amobi, maintains a "buy" on Disney stock.

  • The Walt Disney science-fiction film “John Carter,” starring Taylor Kitsch

    Studios have repeatedly pledged in the 25 years since to modernize their clubby business practices, but the more Hollywood promises change, the deeper it seems to fall into its ruts — as evidenced by “John Carter,” a big-budget science fiction epic from Walt Disney Studios that opened Friday and flopped over the weekend. The New York Times reports.

  • market-insider-stocks-to-watch-200.jpg

    Take a look at some of Monday morning’s early movers:

  • Disney's 'Fantasy' Maiden Voyage Set for March 31st

    CNBC'S Mary Thompson reports on Disney's new cruise ship, "Fantasy", with Disney CEO, Bob Iger.

  • Bob Iger on Disney's 'Fantasy' Cruise Ship

    Disney's newest ship, Fantasy, will be christened in New York on Thursday at 630pm. CNBC's Mary Thompson spoke with Disney CEO Bob Iger.

  • The Fast Money traders always enjoy hearing from you. On Monday our pros tackled your questions about Johnson & Johnson and Disney.

  • Stocks abruptly turned mixed in the final seconds of trading Monday, with the Dow ending in negative territory, while the S&P 500 still managed to log its best close since June 2008. Still, the Dow and the S&P 500 are both on track to posting their best February since 1998.

  • U.S. stock index futures were lower Monday, tracking losses in European shares, after the G20 told Europe over the weekend it must commit mor ecapital to fight the debt crisis before seeking more help.

  • market-insider-stocks-to-watch-200.jpg

    Take a look at some of Monday morning's early movers:

  • The Wizarding World of Harry Potter at Universal Studios, Orlando, FL

    Just how strong is the U.S. economy right now? Good question.  Tough answer. We picked four specific segments of the consumer economy and are taking a look inside the stocks to find some answers. Hotels. Restaurants. Theme parks. Appliances.

  • Oscar Awards

    Gold prices are up, but that’s not the only thing that makes Sunday’s Oscar wins more valuable than those in years past. Here’s why this year’s Academy Awards could be worth more than ever.

  • Box office

    It seems that the end of obsolescence is back for more blood. This time its unwary victim is the film industry.

  • Chinese movie-goers wear 3-D glasses

    A new agreement widening access in China to films from around the world, effectively guarantees, at least for the foreseeable future, that only Hollywood’s most fantastic enterprises will be admitted to China on a favored basis, since those dominate the premium formats specified in the trade deal.

  • Jeremy Lin

    ESPN says it fired an employee responsible for an offensive headline about Knicks sensation Jeremy Lin.

  • Discovery Communications Beats the Street

    CNBC's Julia Boorstin has the numbers from Discovery Communications and analysts are stil worried about Oprah's flagship network, OWN.

  • Media Stocks to Watch

    Discussing the best plays in the media space, with Barton Crockett, Lazard Capital entertainment analyst, and David Bank, RBC Capital Markets analyst.

  • Apple Store

    The latest surge in Apple's stock  is not due to speculation about its next revolutionary product, but rather the possibility of a dividend, or even a share split, traders said.

  • Stocks came off their lows but still logged a weekly decline, with the S&P and Nasdaq snapping a 5-week winning streak, following stalled debt talks in Greece, some disappointing economic reports and after S&P downgraded a handful of Italian banks.

  • Stocks squeezed out small gains in a thin, choppy session Wednesday, with the Nasdaq hitting multi-year highs, but gains were limited as Greek debt negotiations came to another halt.

  • The Street was disappointed by lower-than-expected revenues from Disney’s earnings report on Wednesday, but investors should care more about the company’s multiple, said David Bank, media analyst for RBC Capital Markets.