When shopping his comedy special, comic Jim Jefferies chose Netflix over broadcast and cable television. And he's not the only one.» Read More
Television used to be a fairly straightforward, one-way experience. Now technology is becoming more interactive and even making the viewer the remote.
The race is on: Hulu and Netflix broke new ground when they offered consumers streaming content on demand. But now they're facing more competition than ever.
Time Warner isn’t the only company that benefited from digital and advertising increases — CBS is trading higher today after reporting better than EVER—first quarter results. Comcast also reported better-than-expected results, bolstered by positive at results at NBC Universal.
So how do we spot the future—and how might you? The seven rules that follow are not a bad place to start. They are the principles that underlie many of our contemporary innovations. They have played a major part in creating the world we see today. And they’ll be the forces behind the world we’ll be living in tomorrow.
Jim Cramer’s researcher, Nicole Urken, takes a look at the read from industrials that suggests we're moving into later cycle categories.
If you get away from any of the spin, and with blinders on just look at the numbers, you can’t help but wonder whether Netflix is headed down the same road as Blackberry maker Research In Motion.
CNBC's David Faber reports on the implications of a recent report from Bernstein Research on Netflix's streaming and its impact on television viewers.
Despite your concerns, this author says it's actually good to allow even encourage your employees to talk and debate politics on the job.
Stocks closed mixed Tuesday, ending off their session highs, as euphoria from this morning's earnings reports faded and as tech giant Apple slumped, weighing on the the Nasdaq.
Where others are dropping Netflix shares, hedge fund manager Whitney Tilson is snapping them up. "When something gets cheaper and the story stays the same we add to it," the managing partner of T2 Partners told CNBC Tuesday.
Earlier in the session, Big Lots shares were down as much as 21.8 percent, their worst intraday loss since Nov. 2008.
The FMHR traders discuss how investors should trade AT&T and Apple.
Whitney Tilson, T2 Partners, says the Netflix earnings report was "great news." He also weighs in on the alleged Wal-Mart scandal, currently under investigation.
Dennis Berman, The Wall Street Journal and Paul Sloan, CNET executive editor, discuss Apple's pullback and whether it will put a dent in the broader tech market.
Tony Wible, Janney Montgomery Scott analyst provides perspective on Netflix's earnings loss and its ability to grow the streaming business.
The Squawk on the Street team discusses what investors should keep an eye on in today's trading session, including how shares of Netflix and Apple are trading and 3M's earnings beat.
Tonight’s top stories: NETFLIX delivers earnings inline with expectations but the stock plummet after hours. Facebook files and amended S-1, Texas Instruments CEO says things are on the upswing, Social Security outlook is lowered.
“This was the move the short were waiting for,” says trader Guy Adami. “Netflix sets up nicely for a trade. Expect a short covering rally.”
Stocks trimmed their losses but still ended in the red Monday, with the S&P 500 down almost 4 percent from its 2012 highs, weighed by political and economic worries in the euro zone.
Mark Mahaney, Citigroup managing director of Internet research, says that competition is a significant risk for Netflix. Meanwhile Dennis Gartman, of the Gartman Letter, says the metal selloff is a knee-jerk reaction to disappointing PMI data in China.