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Take a look at some of Thursday’s morning movers:
“The Hunger Games” brought a lot of people into movie theaters and made a lot of money for both its production company, Lions Gate Entertainment, and the theaters themselves, two analysts told CNBC Monday.
Based on those midnight numbers, Lionsgate may not have to worry about disappointing Wall Street.
The Hunger Games doesn't open nationwide until Friday but already the move is white hot. Does that mean these related stocks are about to catch fire, too?
Yesterday, he told us which stocks to buy after the pull back. Today strategic investor Doug Kass reveals which stocks to short ahead of a sell-off that he's convinced it's coming.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports the 2011 box office take is expected to fall 4%, as overall moviegoers resisted higher movie prices.
Teenage girls just can't get enough vampire melodrama. The fourth and second to last movie in the 'Twilight' series opens Friday, and it's already getting throngs of obsessive "twi-hards" to open their wallets.
After years of grumbling about steadily rising ticket prices, consumers achieved the nearly unthinkable earlier this year: they forced a momentary drop in the average cost of a movie ticket,. But prices started rising again this summer, the New York Times reports.
MoviePass wants to apply the subscription model that worked so well for Netflix to movie theater tickets. But it cancelled the trial Thursday night in the midst of conflict with theaters. And now it looks like MoviePass' business could blow up before it begins.
Paramount is wasting no time driving moviegoers to 3-D screenings of "Transformers: Dark of the Moon." Director Michael Bay has been personally campaigning to draw moviegoers to the new format, by communicating directly with fans and campaigning for theater chains to project the film with more light.
The good news: After fumbling earlier this year, the box office is back on track, thanks to a massive holiday weekend. This was a record-setting Memorial Day weekend — attendance hit 35 million, more than 10 million higher than a year ago, as Americans spent $280 million on movie tickets over the weekend, beating the record set in 2007 of $255 million.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Friday's Squawk on the Street.
Mars may need moms, but theaters need audiences. Hollywood box office receipts for the first quarter are on track to be down more than 20 percent.
The Lightning Round is extended in this CNBC.com exclusive feature.
And 2 ways to play it, acording to Simon Baker of Baker Avenue Asset Management.
As the S&P 500 index rose by 1 percent Thursday, these market movers caught the attention of the "Fast Money" traders.
After two years of prodding from Hollywood, the F.C.C. agreed to let movie studios activate technology to prevent films sold through video-on-demand systems from being copied. That could open the door to a new era, the NYT reports.
Screenings at more than 4,000 theaters in North America brought in $30 million, beating the prior Twilight sequel's opening night.
A ray of light for movie theaters struggling with a weak summer box office: Cinema ads are on the rise. The Cinema Advertising Council released a new report on movie theater ads.
Following are moves you might have missed. Find out why shares of RadioShack and Hershey popped while Corning and Regal Cinemas dropped.