Warner Bros. sold three new shows based on DC Comics characters after series like "Gotham" and "The Flash" became hits.» Read More
Meredith Corp. will take over ad sales, circulation and production of Martha Stewart Living and Martha Stewart Weddings magazines.
Disney is investing in start-ups to breathe new life into the 91-year-old company.
Market analysts explain what to anticipate from Netflix's quarterly results.
Vivian Schiller, the high-profile NBC and NPR exec whom Twitter hired to run its news unit, is leaving the company as part of a consolidation.
Talent agency The Wall Group has launched an online publication featuring Hollywood, TV and fashion.
Author J.K. Rowling set the Internet ablaze on Tuesday with a single tweet.
Made famous by a clever tweet, Oreo was known as the real-time marketing king. But, after nearly 600 days, its reign came to an end.
Movie theaters have come out swinging against Netflix's plan to simultaneously release Netflix originals in IMAX theaters. Roger McNamee, Elevation Partners; Jon Steinberg, North America Daily Mail; and the "Squawk Alley" team discuss the sustainability of theaters.
Under its new owner Jeff Bezos, the Washington Post will go national via a new Kindle app, according to Bloomberg Businessweek.
Newspapers of the future will continue to be printed, as many consumers still prefer paper over tablets and smartphones, executives say.
Google plans to launch a mobile messaging app it is likely to test in India and other emerging markets, the Economic Times newspaper reported.
CNBC's Jon Fortt provides insight to reports saying Facebook is considering a move into health care.
According to Dow Jones, Google is working on large scale television display technology, reports CNBC's Jon Fortt.
Kara Swisher, Re/code co-executive editor, shares her opinions on Apple getting into content.
Adam Sandler will produce and star in four movies to be seen exclusively on Netflix, which is now making its own movies.
Discussing whether Apple could really be lowering the price of its streaming subscriptions, with Kara Swisher, Re/code co-executive editor.
Twenty-five years from now, the distinctions between, say, watching a movie and playing an game will blur.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin takes a look at the way viewers will likely consumer content in the year 2039.
Instead of being an annoyance, advertising in 25 years will feel more like content you'll want to watch, read or interact with.
What will social media look like in 2039? Experts say by then it will be integrated into wearables that will track our daily habits.