The partnership with mobile ad company Kargo aims to provide one-stop shopping on 300 premium properties.
San Francisco 49ers CEO Jed York discusses the business of football, declining television ratings and the upcoming football season.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports on the ratings surprise for Fox's Bill O'Reilly amid sexual harassment claims.
MTV is to scrap male and female acting categories and instead opt for “gender neutral” prizes in its annual Movie and TV Awards.
Neal Pilson, Pilson Communications president, discusses Amazon's deal with the NFL to stream Thursday night football games for Prime subscribers.
Ivanka Trump says that taking on a senior White House role is about holding herself to the highest ethical standard.
A new Pepsi ad featuring model Kendall Jenner is drawing criticism across social media.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports that AT&T will be offering HBO to some unlimited mobile customers.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports on how advertisers may shift their spending for the coming year.
Big brands pull ads from Fox's 'O'Reilly Factor.' CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports the latest.
Kara Swisher, Recode executive editor, discusses the news that Apple is reportedly looking to provide subscriptions to several premium TV channels in a bundle.
Apple wants to sell consumers a premium TV bundle. Recode reports.
For those wondering what's next for Bernie Sanders, the answer is: A TV show on Facebook Live. NBC News reports.
There was one sentiment that stood out at a recent movie theater owners' conference — denial, Bryan Bishop writes in The Verge.
Foreign mistresses and a bed made of banknotes make appearances in the television series.
The FCC under President Barack Obama said those rules were outdated after the 2009 conversion to digital broadcasting and revoked them in September. Twenty-First Century Fox, Inc in September challenged the FCC rule. FCC Chairman Ajit Pai said in a statement the FCC was likely to lose the legal challenge before the U.S. Court of Appeals.
March 30- The No. 1 U.S. wireless carrier Verizon Communications Inc has been buying streaming rights from television network owners ahead of a nationwide launch of an online TV service, according to people familiar with the matter. Verizon plans to sell a package with dozens of channels this year, the sources told Reuters. The news was first reported by Bloomberg.
The FCC rewrote its rules last year that allowed companies to only partially count certain stations against the limit on ownership to those stations covering 39 percent of U.S. television households. FCC Chairman Ajit Pai said in a statement the FCC was likely to lose an ongoing lawsuit over the decision to revoke the rule in front of the U.S. Court of Appeals.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin takes a look at why media stocks have been rallying despite attacks from President Trump. Barton Crockett, FBR Capital Markets senior analyst, weighs in.
US Sen. John McCain's colorful description of North Korean leader Kim Jong Un is not going over well in the rogue nation.