Charlie Sheen is following through on his threat to sue Warner Brothers and 'Two and a Half Men" creator and producer Chuck Lorre. Today he filed the suit in Los Angeles Superior Court, and Sheen is demanding $100 million plus punitive damages.
Last night I went on Facebook, clicked to the "Dark Knight" fan page, and a few seconds and $3 worth of Facebook credits later I was watching the film, crisp and clear on my laptop. It was easy, and inherently social — I could share the experience with my friends or follow their suggestions to immediately watch the film.
A new series of “magical realms” stamps on sale from Tuesday features Harry Potter's main villain, Lord Voldemort, as well as the headmaster of the Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry, Albus Dumbledore. But are these just ways to squeeze a last drop of blood from the Philisopher's Stone?
It's a big week for big media companies — Wall Street analysts are heading down to Florida for two high-profile conferences — Deutsche Bank and Credit Suisse's.
With Charlie Sheen, Moammar Gaddafi, Bernie Madoff and now fashion designer John Galliano, we are being bombarded with a global epidemic of nutjobs. What's going on?
Shares of CBS surged to a two and a half year high on the same day the network cancelled Two and a Half Men.
Stocks ended higher Friday, climbing just before the close to cap off the third straight week of gains in the absence of major economic news or earnings.
Stocks gained Friday as investors digested the latest hike in bank reserve requirements by China’s central bank and as the G20 meeting of finance ministers began in Paris. Cisco and Caterpillar rose, while Alcoa fell.
Stock index futures traded slightly higher ahead of the open Friday as investors digested the latest hike in bank reserve requirements by China’s central bank and as the G20 meeting of finance ministers got underway in Paris.
Remarkably, Sheen's shenanigans haven't scared away advertisers — the show has been broadcast with a full commercial load and strong pricing every single week.
David Letterman got scooped on his SI Swimsuit cover announcement yesterday when a woman, who says she is in an office building across from the show, took a picture of the billboard of Irina Shayk when the white sheet dropped for the taping of the show.
The entertainment conglomerate reported a profit that blew past Wall Street forecasts, pushed higher by revenue growth at its media networks, studio entertainment unit and amusement parks.
Following on the heels of a slew of media earnings last week, Disney expected to continue the string of news about an advertising rebound when it reports its latest earnings after the bell today.
Retailers such as JCPenney, Target and Walgreens are partnering with magazines like Glamour, PeopleStyleWatch and Modern Bride to leverage their fashion authority to help sell everything from tops to bridal gowns to lipstick.
Strength at Viacom's cable channels wasn't enough to offset declines in home entertainment.
Stocks closed narrowly mixed with the major indices ending above key thresholds as investors focused on troubles in Egypt, shrugged off good job news, and took a breather after the market posted new multi-year highs on Tuesday. Disney rose, while Home Depot fell.
A rebound in advertising and strong performance at News Corp's networks led the media giant to beat expectations. Adjusted earnings came in at 29 cents per share, a penny higher than analysts expected and up from adjusted EPS of 25 cents a year ago.
What follows is a roundup of corporate earnings reports for Wednesday, Feb. 2.
Stocks were narrowly mixed ahead of the close, but still remained within a narrow trading range, as investors focused on unrest in Egypt and took a breather after the market posted new multi-year highs on Tuesday. Disney rose, while Home Depot fell.
Time Warner's stock is soaring — now up over 8 percent — on strong fourth quarter results and an upbeat outlook for 2011 that tops Wall Street expectations. Earnings per share grew 22 percent, on eight percent higher revenue, driven by higher advertising, subscriptions and content revenue, especially at its cable networks.