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Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Monday:
Netflix shares are having their worst day since late January on virtually no news (unless you count speculation Carl Icahn is selling as news). And if the charts are any indication, the pain could be getting a lot worse.
Netflix is giving back some of its dramatic gains this year, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
Retail investors fully embraced this bull market in February despite several possible headwinds, according to a survey.
Chinese hackers are one problem. But so are employees who put company information online with their smartphones and tablets.
By sitting on huge cash reserves and not making acquisitions in this market, Apple is going against the mantra of Warren Buffett, Jim Cramer says.
Facebook's Sheryl Sandberg wants to help women break the "glass ceiling," and tv ratings company Nielsen will not start to count people who watch TV shows via Netflix. CNBC's Jane Wells and Simon Hobbs, discuss.
Hollywood's 2012 blockbuster films lifted ticket sales and stemmed a seven-year free fall in sales of DVD's and other home entertainment.
Sony acknowledged that the stakes are high as it introduced its new Playstation 4 console, saying that the new gaming ecosystem aims to revolutionize play.
There are too many opportunities around to focus on Apple stock, Joe Terranova says.
"House of Cards" drew a sizable audience compared to HBO's "Girls," according to a survey by Cowen research.
When Dish reports earnings the big question is how it'll make its year of investment pay off.
"We are transforming into a different company, poised to grow in any economy," CBS CEO Les Moonves said, as the company's earnings set a number of records.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin speaks to Michael Lynton, Sony Corp. of America CEO, about the growing number of new music services, and just how much technical devices boosts his business.
Days after launching "House of Cards," Netflix is applying the same approach to children's content. It's teaming with DreamWorks Animation to create the online site's first original series for kids.
Netflix and DreamWorks Animation are teaming up to create the first original series for kids on Netflix, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
Dish Chairman and co-founder Charles Ergen insists: "I don't want to kill ads, I think advertising is great." Instead, he says he wants fewer, more effective and more expensive ads, to yield a better experience for consumers, and prevent cord-cutting and piracy.
Take a look at some of Monday midday movers:
After hedge fund manager David Einhorn defended his proposal for that Apple offer preferred shares Cramer's immediate reaction was to ask, "What the heck was he talking about?"