Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
The following stocks could give investors a wild ride this month after earnings.
Amazon and Netflix series both won top awards at the Golden Globes, highlighting the challenge to broadcasters from streaming services.
One trader is tackling 2015 with investments that play off strong industry currents that won't be fazed by any headwinds.
Some of Tuesday's midday movers:
Roku's Chief Executive Anthony Wood remained quiet about the company's IPO plans.
Dish's new Web-TV service will allow you to stream ESPN over the Web. Re/code reports.
Roku announced the launch of new smart TVs, partnerships with Best Buy, Insignia, and Haier—and even the addition of 4K streaming.
For years, people have been declaring the death of pay TV at the hands of download companies like Netflix. But that moment has not yet arrived.
Underneath the euphoria of an improving job market, there's one nagging statistic and it reveals the real job killer, says Peter J. Tanous.
"The Interview" may be coming soon to a theater near you after all.
Sony will release its controversial film "The Interview" online Wednesday, with $5.99 rentals available from a variety of sites.
Microsoft won the software game by selling its Windows suite to the biggest companies. Scott Guthrie's job is to reach some of the smallest.
Carter Worth says it's about to get even worse for shares of Netflix.
Xiaomi is likely to be the biggest smartphone maker you've never heard of. Here's how it has come to challenge Apple and Samsung.
Elon Musk has lost more than $1 billion on his Tesla holdings alone in the last month, but he may be a lot happier next year, if analysts are right.
Some of Wednesday's midday movers:
RBC Capital Markets sees brighter times ahead for Internet stocks. Here are its top picks for 2015.
A look at the massive hack attack at Sony and the nastiness it revealed, with The New Yorker's Ken Auletta. It becomes a real business changer for a lot of people in Hollywood, says Auletta.
Henry Blodget, Business Insider editor-in-chief & CEO, and CNBC's Jon Fortt, discuss negative reviews for the new Netflix series, "Marco Polo."