Federal regulators are backing Charter's bid to buy Time Warner Cable and create the country's second-largest home Internet provider.
Regulators will impose conditions meant to protect online video services as they back Charter's bid to buy Time Warner Cable.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin gives the latest update on the Charter-Time Warner Cable deal, including the conditions that the approved deal comes with.
CNBC's Dominic Chu looks at Time Warner Cable and Charter Communications shares.
Jim Cramer teaches investors how Tina Turner keeps a portfolio running, sometimes down the river.
Jim Cramer goes off the charts to look at the big turnaround for media stocks, and discovered a few with flashing buy signals.
Professional athletes' salaries could take a hit if more disputes between cable operators and regional sports networks arise.
The U.S. Justice Department will file a lawsuit as soon as this week to stop Halliburton Co from acquiring smaller rival Baker Hughes Inc.
The FMHR traders take their positions on four stocks making news today, including Alaska Air and Tesla.
There is a winner in "Batman v. Superman: Dawn of Justice" and it's not Batman or Superman.
The new DC Comics film earned $170.1 million over Easter weekend, smashing records.
Jim Cramer rattles off his take on caller favorite stocks, including this popular pharmaceutical stock that has Cramer as a buyer.
Tony Wible, Director and Senior Analyst at Drexel Hamilton, talks about Viacom's play for Paramount Pictures, and the state of television media in the cord-cutting era.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
U.S. stock futures were searching for direction this morning, after the big primary night for Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton, and ahead of today's Fed interest rate decision and policy statement.
Jim Cramer thinks these stocks could be headed higher, despite the volatility of the averages.
Jim Cramer goes off the charts with Tim Collins to determine once and for all if investors should be worried about the death of cable.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer goes off the charts with Tim Collins to determine once and for all if investors should be worried about the death of the cable industry.
The comic-inspired film is already slated to open at least $120 million, and as much as $140 million.
A simple but elusive strategy has been beating the market this year: Just own what the hedge funds don't.