When shopping his comedy special, comic Jim Jefferies chose Netflix over broadcast and cable television. And he's not the only one.» Read More
Microsoft is intensifying its efforts to appeal to both core gamers and non-gamers, announcing two new titles in its blockbuster "Halo" franchise Monday and plans to integrate live TV into the console.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Monday's Squawk on the Street.
As the video game industry prepares for its annual trade show, it's facing challenges from social networking and mobile games. Many companies find themselves at a critical juncture in their evolution.
Moving to the sidelines in Netflix may have looked like a smooth move at the time, but as it turned out, Steve Grasso fumbled this play.
Social media isn't the only hot category here at the "All things D" conference. Some of the hottest companies here are focused on content — helping consumers navigate the nearly infinite content out there and access exactly what they're looking for.
While there's a lot of general confusion about what, exactly, cloud computing is, identifying the industry's big players isn't too difficult.
Amazon, Google and Apple are among the companies that will fight to dominate the consumer cloud technology space, primarily through music storage platforms.
Despite the sell-off in U.S. stocks on Wednesday, some market players remain unfazed. Doug Godine, Managing Director at Signal Hill told CNBC on Thursday he sees strong growth in the tech sector, especially in communication infrastructure.
CEOs, financiers and entrepreneurs are mingling and doing deals here at the D9 conference. A few tidbits from the opening hours.
'World of Warcraft' is the ultimate video game goldmine: its 11 million subscribers pay $15 monthly for the service, giving Activision Blizzard a nice, steady revenue stream from the massive multiplayer PC game. Now, Activision Blizzard is trying to apply the same business model to its console hit, "Call of Duty."
With May coming to an end today, here is a look at the best and worst performing stocks within the major US averages, as of midday trading.
Stocks ended modestly higher, snapping a three-day losing streak thanks to news that gasoline demand was stabilizing, and as investors shrugged off weak economic news.
Stocks pared gains just before the close, but remained on track to snap a three-day losing streak thanks to news that gasoline demand was stabilizing.
The mundane business of managing health-care benefits and services may be a bore for those working in the industry, but shares in that sector have been a boon for investors. ...A report from TheStreet.
The "Mad Money" host compares the valuations in the tech sector.
Travelers will book one-third of their travel plans online by the end of next year. But online travel pioneer Orbitz expects to see competitors as some airlines try to cut out the online middleman.
So here's how Cramer's playing it.
The latest data on short interest reveals that consumer discretionary stocks have the highest average short interest standing at 5.6 percent.
When TiVo launched a dozen years ago, industry-watchers worried the DVR would be the death-knell of television. But here we are in the midst of yet another Upfront ad sales season, and DVR technology is actually playing a crucial role in keeping certain shows alive. Instead of killing the networks and their precious advertisers, in many cases, DVRs provide crucial technology to understand exactly who is watching what, and when.
By the end of trade on Monday, the Dow and S&P had closed lower but it was the action in the Nasdaq that the Fast Money traders were watching most closely.