Expect big acts for the media and entertainment industry next year: big deals, bigger convergence, biggest mobile universe. Julia Boorstin shares her insights.» Read More
Verizon has invested $29 billion to bring its FIOS Internet and TV service to 18 million homes, and now it's announced it's not going any further.
All eyes are on the U.S. for upcoming jobless numbers for more market movement, said Sean Fenton, portfolio manager at Tribeca Investment Partners. He shared his best investment plays.
Cable providers and content creators are battling over fees and consumers are bearing the brunt of it. Now the FCC is considering getting involved.
Fifteen minutes into the Academy Award presentation, Cablevision and WABC announced that they've finally made enough progress to put the show on the air.
"The Hurt Locker" is the lowest grossing film to ever win best picture and Kathryn Bigelow is the first woman to win 'Best Director.'
As Chairman of the Commerce Subcommittee on Communications, Technology and the Internet, he just weighed in on Cablevision and WABC's negotiations that could leave 3.1 Cablevision customers without ABC's Oscars broadcast on Sunday.
Disney's ABC and Cablevision are battling over fees, and now Cablevision subscribers in the tri-state area may not get to watch the Oscars on Friday night.
CEO Jeffrey Bewkes has turned this company around, Cramer says, making it a buyable stock once again.
After Wal-Mart tried and failed to take on Netflix with a streaming video rental system it launched three years ago with HP. Now, its acquisition of Vudu aims to take that competition to the next level.
CBS is more reliant on ads than any of the other media giants: the good news is that its results show a gradual ongoing recovery in the ad market.
The results are really a media network's story, a sign of the improving health of the ad market and the fact that subscription fees continue to grow
Comcast failed to hold early gains yesterday, prompting one bear to make a large bet against the stock late in the session.
Stocks snapped a two-day winning streak Wednesday after tepid reports on employment and the services sector. Pfizer, Merck and Home Depot were the biggest decliners on the Dow.
Stocks struggled Wednesday after tepid reports on employment and the services sector.
Time Warner Cable and Comcast both noted in their earnings reports today that they have been buying back their own shares.
Stocks were set to ease slightly at the opening, following the S&P's best two-day gain since October. But numbers on the employment landscape will likely dictate early sentiment.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Eastman Kodak and Procter & Gamble popped while Potash and Motorola dropped.
CNBC's parent, NBC Universal and cable giant Comcast are trying to convince the Federal Communications Commission to approve their planned merger -- today filing a merger application and public interest statement.
The nation's second largest cable company reported results that were better than last year and better than expected, also announcing a quarterly dividend.
What follows is a roundup of corporate earnings reports for Thursday, Jan. 28.