U.S. equities closed higher on Tuesday, led by utilities, as investors awaited the results of the U.S. presidential election.
Stocks kicked off the week on a high note, trading sharply higher after the FBI again cleared Hillary Clinton over her use of a private server.
Pre-game and post-game, Wall Street will be handicapping outcomes of what has been the most contentious presidential election in recent history.
James Dix, Wedbush Securities, shares his reaction to CBS third-quarter earnings.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Viacom names Robert Bakish, current CEO of Viacom International Media Networks, as acting president and CEO of Viacom effective November 15. CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports.
Ross Levinsohn, Guggenheim, weighs in on the future of media, who may be the next big acquisition and the decline in sports ratings.
The media mogul says he was forced to borrow $100-million from the private company that holds his voting shares of CBS and Viacom.
Sumner Redstone sued two ex-girlfriends, alleging he was forced to borrow from the private company that holds his voting shares of CBS and Viacom.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports on the next acquisition targets in media, and how the merger between AT&T and Time Warner is putting more pressure on companies to consolidate.
The executive was known for helping companies like Discovery Communications and HBO expand their digital presence.
CNBC's David Faber reports on the rest of the media space in the light of the AT&T-Time Warner deal.
The deal could be "well north" of $90 a share, sources say.
Craig Moffett, MoffettNathanson founder and senior analyst, explains his skepticism towards the possible merger between AT&T and Time Warner.
CNBC's Andrew Sorkin reports on the latest surrounding merger talks between AT&T and Time Warner, including pressure being put on CBS and Viacom to merge.
CNBC's David Faber reports the latest details surrounding merger talks between AT&T and Time Warner.
CNBC's Jim Cramer explains why he is watching Viacom.
John Stumpf didn't get the lavish severance packages that have gone to other CEOs who were leaving under a cloud. He had no golden parachute.
If CBS and Viacom merge, CBS CEO Leslie Moonves should be given five years to turn around the company, Mario Gabelli says.
CNBC's Dominic Chu breaks down the performance of media stocks. The "Fast Money" traders weigh in.