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  • Netflix said a multi-year agreement with Dreamworks is its biggest deal ever for original first-run content and includes more than 300 hours of new programming.

  • Is it time for investors in the Consumer Discretionary sector to exercise some discretion of their own?

  • Take a look at some of Thursday's midday movers:

  • Dora's New Amazon Home

    Kid programming is becoming the new battle ground in the war for the future of television, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.

  • It’s time for the Lightning Round. Cramer makes the call on viewer favorites.

  • Take a look at some of Friday's midday movers:

  • Is the Best Yet to Come For Lionsgate?

    In an exclusive interview, CNBC's Julia Boorstin talks with Michael Burns, Lionsgate Films vice chairman about the studio's earnings beat and the upcoming sequel to "Hunger Games." "It's all about content," Burns says.

  • It’s time for the Lightning Round. Cramer makes the call on viewer favorites.

  • Julia Boorstin

    Fanhattan, a company known for its app for navigating content options, just unveiled a new remote control and a new way to search video content options on your TV.

  • Who Owns the Future of Television?

    Tech startups and old media giants are fighting over who delivers entertainment to your living room. CNBC's Julia Boorstin offers insight.

  • Amazon.com will make five original TV series, having used viewer feedback to pick the shows from a group of 14 pilots filmed by the company earlier this year.

  • mobile-payment-02-200.jpg

    Citigroup recently cataloged a clutch of new technologies, including mobile payments and energy production, that are disrupting markets and sparking innovation.

  • Gender Equality & Facebook's Business

    Sheryl Sandberg talks about gender equality in the workplace and Facebook's business model at the D: All Things Digital conference. CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports.

  • Is Microsoft on the Cusp of a Shareholder Revolt?

    Apple shares got a bump today following comment from Tim Cook on hints of future products in development, reports Jon Fortt. And, the FMHR crew have the play on Netflix's original programming plan. Also, Rick Sherland, Nomura, explains why he thinks there's a "change in the winds," as some investors become increasingly more frustrated with Microsoft's performance.

  • Will Netflix's Big Bet on Original Content Pay Off?

    CNBC's Julia Boorstin discusses her interview with Netflix CEO Reed Hastings. Barton Crockett, Lazard Capital Markets, and Ed Williams, BMO Capital Markets, provide their thoughts on the company's strategy to provide original programming amid fierce competition in the field.

  • Reed Hastings, CEO of Netflix

    Despite many in the market who would like to see an acquisition of Netflix, its co-founder and CEO said the company is better off remaining independent.

  • Netflix CEO on Investing in Original Content

    "This is how HBO started," said Netflix CEO Reed Hastings, discussing the company's global growth strategy with CNBC's Julia Boorstin.

  • Netflix's Development Not Arrested

    Investors want to know if Netflix can continue its stellar performance, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.

  • The launch of its fourth season was a 'success and did have a noticeable effect on network traffic," according to Procera, a network intelligence company.

  • FMHR Final Trade

    The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.