TV streaming service Aereo filed for bankruptcy protection after a U.S. Supreme Court ruled that the company's model violated copyright laws.» Read More
WASHINGTON, June 25- The U.S. Supreme Court on Wednesday ruled that online TV service Aereo Inc, backed by media mogul Barry Diller, violates copyright law by using tiny antennas to provide subscribers with broadcast network content via the Internet.
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.
The CEO of ZocDoc, which allows patients to find in-network doctors and book appointments online, tells CNBC it's expanding its service.
Some of Wednesday's midday movers:
As more Americans turn to the Internet to find love, online dating services are starting to look like the new investment darling.
"If we don't win, we have other ways of making up for it. So it's nothing I lose sleep over," CBS CEO Les Moonves tells CNBC.
The Supreme Court granted an appeal to broadcasters who sought to have online television service Aereo shut down.
InterActiveCorp said Saturday that it has "parted ways" with PR director Justine Sacco, a day after a racist tweet from her account went viral.
TV start-up Aereo said it had turned a profit in some of its markets, and is also looking for broadband partners to pair with its service.
It could be your last chance to indulge, as the sports monopolies want to see the Internet TV service defeated.
The NFL and MLB have threatened to move all of their games to cable television if streaming startup Aereo is deemed legal.
Barry Diller staunchly defended JPMorgan Chase, saying the bank had handled itself "quite well" in the face of relentless pressure.
CNBC's Andrew Sorkin and IAC Chairman Barry Diller talk about the risk verses the reward of a settlement. Diller says it is better to give in than to be taken hostage and pay a huge fine.
CNBC's Andrew Sorkin and IAC Chairman Barry Diller discuss the heavy fines levied against SAC and JPM. Diller says there is no point in taking money from shareholders and giving it to the government.
CNBC's Andrew Sorkin and IAC Chairman Barry Diller discuss Jamie Dimon and the JPMorgan settlement. Diller says JPM has done an impressive job changing things for the better.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Tuesday:
Nineteen companies caught writing fake reviews on websites such as Yelp and Google Local have been snared in a year-long sting operation by the New York Attorney General.
The investigation into whether JPMorgan Chase hired the children of powerful Chinese officials to help the bank win business is sending shudders through Wall Street.
Internet TV startup Aereo will soon be available in Dallas, one of the cities affected by the Time Warner Cable-CBS blackout.