Citi's Mark May says this is how Twitter can hit revenue forecasts next year.» Read More
Amazon and Netflix series both won top awards at the Golden Globes, highlighting the challenge to broadcasters from streaming services.
Hearst has incubated a digital-video powerhouse within its secretive empire.
Former CBS chief Mel Karmazin also says media companies must get bigger in order to deal with advertisers and distributors.
A wave of M&A in the digital ad space may leave no room for start-ups
FCC Chairman Tom Wheeler has announced that a vote on net neutrality will be held on February 22. However, Cyrus Mewawalla, managing director at CM Research, believes net neutrality will inevitably collapse as its isn't a "sustainable policy."
Twitter is meeting with over 150 advertisers and ad agencies over the course of three days at Tweet Suite in Las Vegas.
A close look at Mark Zuckerberg's new book club, 'A Year of Books,' shows that it bears little in common with Oprah Winfrey's, TODAY reports.
Reports that Verizon has held concrete discussions to acquire AOL are "not accurate," Verizon CEO Lowell McAdam said on Tuesday.
The growth of streaming services has put "fear in the eyes" of traditional media companies, Yahoo former interim CEO Ross Levinsohn said.
Ross Levinsohn, former interim CEO of Yahoo, is a huge fan of Twitter and says the "world's biggest newsroom" should buy Yahoo to become the most powerful force in the media business.
Anthony Wood, Roku founder & CEO, discusses the company's online streaming platform and the big opportunity to improve the smart-TV experience.
Dish Network will offer an Internet video service for $20 that includes ESPN. The challenge will be hanging on to cable subscribers.
Yahoo executives considered buying cable network Scripps Networks Interactive, but a deal seems unlikely anytime soon, according to Business Insider.
In case you missed it, CNBC's Jon Fortt shares Nielsen's music data for 2014.
Sony announced that it has reached agreements with cable, satellite, and telecom providers to distribute "The Interview" on (VOD).
Condé Nast won preliminary approval to pay $5.85 million to settle a lawsuit by thousands of former interns who claimed the publisher underpaid them.
"The Interview" marked one of the first major studio experiments for digital distribution, and pirated versions appeared immediately.
Many midnight showings of "The Interview" sold out in independent movie theaters, in a show of support for freedom of speech.
PlayStation and Xbox were partially inaccessible to users, as frustrated gift recipients discovered they were unable to connect.
"The Interview" may be coming soon to a theater near you after all.