U.S. stocks have some powerful negatives tugging at them, not the least of which are the Shanghai "panda bear" market and a global commodities rout.» Read More
Tinder just swiped left on Gap's plan to use its dating app as a new means for advertising.
Twitter is taking its pitch to developers—and attempting to reinvent itself—on the road, with Twitter Flock.
After a successful run at Hulu, Vessel CEO Jason Kilar is now looking to shake up online video with a totally new model.
In a wide-ranging CNBC interview, media mogul Barry Diller talked about the transformative nature of today's communications landscape.
Media mogul Barry Diller tells CNBC that Sony deserves sympathy for the hacking attack and for President Barack Obama criticism.
Vimeo and Maker Studios signed a partnership agreement designed to shake up YouTube's stranglehold on the biggest video stars.
Fitness club operators shouldn't look at wearables as a threat, but an opportunity, said Equinox Fitness CEO Harvey Spevak.
It’s his annual appeal. "Mad Money" host Jim Cramer wants you to place a couple shares of this stock in the stockings.
Hulu's former CEO, Jason Kilar, announced a new online video venture named Vessel.
Ask.com's analysis of this year's trending questions revealed that Americans were most interested in Ebola, Israel and Renee Zellweger's face.
TV streaming service Aereo filed for bankruptcy protection after a U.S. Supreme Court ruled that the company's model violated copyright laws.
Eight years ago Google's YouTube buy looked risky, even crazy. Not anymore.
The $7 billion market for tutoring services is in the midst of a transformation, driven by new technology.
YouTube stars can draw millions of followers, but now a rival wants to steal some of its marquee names—and attract more viewers.
LendingTree has seen it all. Dot-com boom and bust. A housing bubble that was great until it wasn't. But it's still going—and maybe growing.
OkCupid's disclosure that the popular dating website intentionally misled couples about their suitability could open it up to a U.S. FTC inquiry.
"Barry and I decided a year and a half ago not to talk about Aereo," CBS CEO Leslie Moonves says.
Forget the Supreme Court. The premise that Aereo is a disruptive innovation that could kill pay television is false, says a B School expert.
The U.S. Supreme Court reversed a lower court decision and ruled 6-to-3 that the TV startup Aereo violated copyright law.
The Supreme Court is set to rule on a case between Aereo and major broadcasters. Here's what's at stake for leading-network CBS.