These are the stocks posting the largest moves before the bell.Market Insiderread more
Removing Neumann is a difficult decision for Son, who has long believed in WeWork and Neumann's vision to quickly expand the company.Technologyread more
The next three weeks are among the rockiest, on a historical basis, of the entire calendar.Trading Nationread more
Of all the cases of economic espionage charged by the DOJ's National Security Division since 2012, more than 80% of them implicated China.World Politicsread more
In his new memoir, "The Ride of a Lifetime," Iger explains why he decided against the deal to buy Twitter.Technologyread more
Ad-tech company The Trade Desk is launching a campaign to show how it differs from tech giants like Google and Facebook.Technologyread more
The streaming wars may have claimed a new victim, and one technical analyst says it could be about to get worse.Trading Nationread more
"Whilst there is a big dispute at the moment, I think there's also potential for resolution," UBS chairman Axel Weber says of the U.S.-China trade negotiations.Singapore Summitread more
No quid pro quo, there was nothing," Trump said the call. "It was a perfect conversation."Politicsread more
On Sunday, the 71st Primetime Emmy Awards honored the best comedies, dramas, limited and variety series from the last year.Entertainmentread more
The UK's Civil Aviation Authority said Thomas Cook had now ceased trading and the regulator would work with the government to bring the more than 150,000 British customers...Europe Marketsread more
Netflix announced it will be moving toward producing more original content, but Lionsgate Vice Chairman Michael Burns told CNBC on Tuesday that content licensing from other producers isn't going anywhere.
In an interview on "Squawk Alley," Burns said he has been hearing about channels and platforms wanting to develop their own original content for decades.
At the end of the day, he said, those platforms have little choice but to license content when other media companies produce shows or movies that buyers want.
"We're a benevolent arms dealer, so we'll sell to anyone," Burns said, "and we usually have a lot of competition for our shows."
And, as long as platforms like Netflix and Hulu have enough differentiated content, helped in part by licensing from outside sources, their businesses will remain strong, he said.
Burns said that now, Lionsgate is developing content with the aim of franchising, in the face of a dip in the company's stock following several less-than-successful motion picture releases earlier this year.
"[This year]'s going to be a much better theatrical year than it was last year," the media executive said.