CEO Jeffrey Bewkes has turned this company around, Cramer says, making it a buyable stock once again.
"Code Advisors," a new media investment bank launching tomorrow, is banking on a surge in media and tech deals, and old media's need to get new media savvy.
Retirement isn't all about fixed-income investing. Your portfolio also needs a solid income stream and growth potential (for offsetting inflation). Otherwise, you may outlive your savings.
Disney CEO Bob Iger made it clear after the company's earnings report last week that the company is interested in selling its Miramax division.
After nearly six months of litigation Warner Bros. Home Entertainment Group and Redbox today struck a deal. Redbox, which rents DVDs for $1 a day from kiosks in big box retailers and pharmacies, was locked in a standoff with Warner Bros., which has the largest home entertainment marketshare of any of the studios. In this new deal Redbox agrees to a 28 day window after DVDs go on sale before it starts offering those films in its kiosks.
On a whim and based on Darren Rovell's documentary on the with Sports Illustrated Swimsuit Issue, I did a quick scan on how the Dow and S&P performed in years that the magazine cover featured a blonde versus a brunette. You won't believe what I found...
The media and entertainment conglomerate reported sales and a profit that both topped what analysts were expecting, as a recovering advertising market boosted its media operations and offset flat revenues at its parks and studio division.
Despite the pullback in the adverting dollars and marketer’s shift from traditional media to the Internet, companies are still clamoring to shell out millions for a 30-second Super Bowl spot.
Dividend investors might have something to cheer about this year as the number of dividend increases is back on the rise.
Looks like the Mad Money host could have been wrong: 2010 might be better than he thought. But hey, when the facts change…
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.
Choppy, choppy, choppy. No other way to describe it. There's plenty of good — and bad — news today, which is one reason for the trendless market. Consider these 5 things...
Stocks struggled Wednesday after tepid reports on employment and the services sector.
The ADP report for January, at a loss of 22,000 jobs (consensus was for a loss of 30,000), was the smallest decline since January 2008, which was the last time there was jobs growth. Then there's dividends — lots of dividends.
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.
Stocks on Wall Street could be put to the test Wednesday, after the market notched its best two-day gain in four months.
Rupert Murdoch's media giant surprised Wall Street with earnings and revenue that beat last year's numbers and surpassed Wall Street analyst expectations.
The week started out with nothing but good looking news. Overseas a bunch of countries reported their Purchasing Managers surveys (PMI) and they were almost uniformly good.
News Corp reports its fiscal second quarter earnings after the bell Tuesday and as analysts release a long string of positive reports and upgrades, buzz is building.