Twitter is taking its pitch to developers—and attempting to reinvent itself—on the road, with Twitter Flock.» Read More
Late Friday, a Delaware judge ruled in favor of IAC/InterActiveCorp Chief Executive Barry Diller over Liberty Media's John Malone, in their battle over who controls IAC. But it's no guarantee of what happens next...
Stocks opened mixed Monday as the market was on track for its worst quarter in 5 1/2 years and investors looked for insight into the second quarter.
A Delaware court ruled in favor of InterActive Corp CEO Barry Diller in his legal dispute with Liberty Media's John Malone in a battle over who could control InterActive Corp's future. This means that Diller can go ahead with his plan to spin off four stand-alone companies:
The Dow lost more ground Friday and posted its third straight decline. What's the word on the Street? Also an interview with Domino's Pizza CEO David Brandon.
A Delaware court ruled in favor of IAC/InterActiveCorp chief Barry Diller on Friday in a legal dispute with controlling shareholder Liberty Media, paving the way for him to proceed with a proposed spin-off of four company units.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
Within the next two weeks either InterActive Corp CEO Barry Diller or Liberty Media Corp chief will be celebrating a legal victory in their ongoing battle with each other. Today the Delaware Chancery Court judge hearing the trial said that before March 28 he'd rule on whether Barry Diller's proposed breakup of IAC into five independent companies violated his contract...
This morning IAC/InterActive Corp posted its earnings, and while they were messy, Chief Executive Barry Diller seemed quite satisfied. IAC swung to a fourth-quarter net loss of $369.9 million, from a net income of $15.3 million a year earlier. But this actually was good news for Diller.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Ralph Lauren (RL) and JDS Uniphase (JDSU) popped while IAC/InterActiveCorp. (IACI) and Cheesecake Factory (CAKE) dropped.
John Malone, Chairman of Liberty Media and Barry Diller, Chariman and CEO of Interactive Corp are both powerful billionaires who are used to getting their way. They've been close business partners until just recently. Now Malone is trying to get Diller ousted from his very own company.
Fake Jane was complaining to Fake Mary Thompson about the usual things--men, job, life, looks, age, money, collagen. Fake Mary ("FM") decided to lighten things up and told Fake Jane to stop acting like a self-loathing diva.
Liberty Media's John Malone, a longtime business partner of Barry Diller, took action Monday to oust Diller from the board of the IAC/InterActiveCorp Internet conglomerate.
A "clever and sharp" restaurant guide company with "telling" rankings and "a penchant for quote marks" from its thousands of "in-the-know" reviewers is "on the block."
CNet Networks, one of the original online media companies, would typically write about all the gossip and speculation at the Consumer Electronics Show this week in Las Vegas. Now, however, the company is likely to be the one talked about.
Google enjoyed one of its biggest monthly gains in U.S. Web search market share in October, building on consistent gains over the past two years, according to industry data out on Wednesday.
Who says breaking up is hard to do besides Neil Sedaka? IAC/InterActive Corp (IACI) is splitting into 5 separate companies. And Kraft (KFT) may sell its cereal business. What's the trade?
Stocks closed lower as credit worries about Citigroup and other big financial institutions sparked a broad selloff.
Barry Diller's IAC plans to spin off HSN, which includes HSN TV and hsn.com; Ticketmaster; Interval International, which will include its CondoDirect unit; and LendingTree, which will include its RealEstate.com site.
CBS and Viacom report earnings Thursday and Friday, respectively, kicking off the season for Big Media.
As Microsoft buys a $240 million stake in Facebook and AT&T reportedly is considering a purchase of a satellite TV company, what is the trade as the old “new” media meets the new “new” media?