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Stocks finished slightly lower across the board Tuesday after wavering in a narrow range for most of the session as investors remained cautious amid the ongoing "fiscal cliff" discussions in Washington.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Tuesday:
Netflix shares skyrocketed on Tuesday after the streaming video service announced it scored an exclusive deal with Disney.
The deal between Netflix and Disney does not kick in until 2016, but Netflix's stock is on fire today. Porter Bibb, MediaTech Capital Partners; Jay Yarrow, Business Insider; and CNBC's Julia Boorstin, provide perspective.
Netflix has scored big movie rights with Disney. CNCB's Julia Boorstin reports the details.
Netflix will be the exclusive U.S. subscription TV service for Disney's first-run content, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
A change at the top of Microsoft, two companies that will go private, the two top NFL teams by year end and more predictions.
There's plenty of bearishness, but not many shares of Amazon short. Why? TheStreet.com reports.
More change in distribution, music, and publishing ahead.
Take a look at some of Monday's midday movers:
Nintendo is releasing a cheaper, pared-down model of its Wii console called the Wii Mini just in time for the holiday season, but there's a catch. The gaming console will be available only in Canada, for now.
Standing out in the age of excess everything demands a singular skill: Subtraction.
Media conglomerate Time Warner continues to be one of those names on Wall Street that seem to always fly under the radar. Remarkably, this is despite the company's recent string of market-beating performances. TheStreet.com reports.
Would you rather lose your health benefits or spend a night in jail? Most people choose ... JAIL!
Cloud computing is fast becoming as ubiquitous as the clouds circling the Earth. As more and more people depend on “the cloud” to store sensitive data, they also realize it isn’t perfect —and sometimes it fails because of storm surges
With the proliferation of online distribution platforms like Netflix, Amazon and TV Everywhere, there’s never been a better time to be in the media business if you own your content, Discovery Communications CEO David Zaslav told CNBC’s “Squawk Box.”
Netflix’s move to thwart a takeover by adopting a “poison pill” defense is a “travesty in corporate governance,” billionaire investor Carl Icahn said Thursday on CNBC.
Carl Icahn, Icahn Enterprises Chairman, responds to Netflix's poison pill, discusses his stake in Oshkosh, and his outlook on the markets.
Netflix is announcing that it's adopting a shareholder rights plan in an attempt to protect stockholders from efforts to take control of the company, with the Fast Money traders; and Scott Nations of NationsShares is making a bet on Bank of America.