The "Fast Money" traders give their final trades of the day.
The "Fast Money" traders debated which media companies are the best investments as consumers are increasingly likely to cut the cord.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day including 58.com, Time Warner Inc. and more.
A new survey shows nearly six percent of paid television subscribers are "extremely likely" to cut their cable within the next 12 months. CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports.
The Fast Money Traders discuss the two most hated words in the business: CORD-CUTTING.
The “Fast Money” traders share their final trades of the day including Electronic Arts, Viacom and more.
What is going to happen to Twitter? At a projected $18 billion price tag, the options can be tough to imagine. Recode reports.
Experts say the company has the scale, data and ad technology to become a mass media conglomerate. But, it's missing media piece.
Time Inc appointed Rich Battista as its chief executive, succeeding Joe Ripp.
More companies are turning to events when marketing their brand, to increase awareness and sales.
The U.S.-based mass media company will purchase the auto racing league for $4.4 billion.
Called IMG Worlds of Adventure, the park features rides with characters from Cartoon Network and Disney's Marvel universe.
David Pearl, Epoch Investment Partners executive vice president and co-chief investment officer, shares his take on the current state of the markets, the economy, Apple and his stock picks.
CNBC’s Julia Boorstin with the latest on AT&T signing a deal with HBO for its DirectTV streaming service.
A changing landscape and studio problems may be hurting the summer box office, but there is good news, BoxOffice.com's Daniel Loria says.
A key stock market valuation metric has risen to a level it's only ever been at once before in recent history — and that was during the giant tech bubble of 2000.
Hain Celestial's revenue-recognition timing issues shines a spotlight once again on an issue that has tripped up other companies.
Netflix viewers spend twice as long figuring out what to watch than cable subscribers.
Stock buybacks aren't juicing share prices the way they once did, so it pays to be selective, according to UBS.
A report projects big gains in residential revenues in the cable business from a big uptick in broadband subscriptions.