Not sure what presents to get for your family and friends this holiday season? Check out CNBC's holiday gift series 2015.» Read More
Advertisers say letting the public say more than that they "like" a Facebook post is a good thing, even if it isn't positive.
Vice CEO Shane Smith has built an empire around content aimed at millennials. Now, he says he's bringing that content to TV networks around the globe.
The company's co-founder said he wanted to "reset" the relationship with developers, and solicited feedback on how they could improve the platform.
As first-time car buyers move towards more digital media consumption, digital is taking a bite out of print and TV auto ads.
If you hate it when ads play before your videos, YouTube's big unveiling may make you very happy. But its new service isn't free.
China's propaganda machine has cranked into top gear as the Chinese President makes a state visit to Britain.
AOL-Time Warner wasn’t wrong—it was just ahead of its time. Buckle up: The next wave of media M&A is about to heat up, says tech analyst Dan Niles.
Weight Watchers is counting on Oprah Winfrey to use her authenticity to help the brand shift from dieting to a healthy lifestyle company.
Time Inc. just acquired Zooey Deschanel's website Hello Giggles, which is a positive lifestyle website that caters to young women.
Rumors that Fox and Disney reached a deal to swap the Fantastic Four film franchise for X-Men television rights are false, Fox says.
The United States' chief technology officer, Megan Smith, took the stage at one of the largest gatherings of women in technology.
Shares of Netflix plunged Thursday, a day after the company reported disappointing U.S. subscriber growth in quarterly earnings.
GoDaddy has sought to turn around both its external image while also promoting gender diversity internally.
A Nevada-based journalist was arrested after an altercation with security guards at Tesla Motors' Gigafactory.
Many outlets rely on snackable clips to build brand affinity. But some argue it takes away opportunities to make money.
Twitter and Snapchat said Tuesday they were reducing their workforce.
CBS chief Les Moonves, along with fellow media moguls Barry Diller and David Zaslav, talked on CNBC about the future of television in an Internet world.
Axel Springer banned readers who use adblockers from its Bild tabloid website, stepping up a fight to stop online advertising revenues being eroded.
As part of a redesign unveiled next March, the print edition of Playboy will no longer feature fully nude women, the NYT reports.
Facebook has taken another step toward its goal of making it easier for brands to reach customers and drive sales on mobile devices.