Media Advertising

  • Stocks' fluctuation shows that investors can't decide. But the Mad Money host said that he knows. Plus, get calls on tech, housing, advertising and more.

  • CNBC's Darren Rovell and supermodel, Brooklyn Decker.

    On Wednesday, we asked you to provide a caption to this picture of me and Sports Illustrated swimsuit model Brooklyn Decker. We received over 100 submissions. Check out the picture and the top three submissions under it.

  • Twitter

    Twitter is the talk of the Fortune Brainstorm conference. Everyone agrees it's a hot, powerful, popular new tool. But there's zero consensus about its profit potential.

  • Ben Roethlisberger

    Minutes after Ben Roethlisberger called the sexual assault allegations against him “false and vicious,” and that he would fight the civil suit, those watching on ESPN might have seen a commercial starring the Pittsburgh Steelers quarterback.

  • Over the next week, over 700 items from the old Yankee Stadium will be sold in a three separate auctions by Steiner Sports. There are tons of items featured from the dugout bat holder to a sign that boasts of the Yankees' 26 world championships.

  • Wheaties box

    Eight months ago, I wrote this about a rumored, high-powered Wheaties that was in the planning stages...General Mills spokesman Shelly Dvorak told me at the time that the rumors were "not accurate." But today...

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    While Technology is the topic of the Fortune Brainstorm TECH conference in Pasadena, Ca, where I'm reporting from today, media companies are front and center here.

  • Lance Armstrong

    Lance Armstrong will be back to the Tour De France in 2010 and moments ago, it was announced that he’ll be back with a new primary sponsor in RadioShack to form a new team.

  • Last week, the New York Islanders radio announcers Chris King and Steve Mears were told that they would not be back for the upcoming season. New voices? Nope. They were being replaced by Howie Rose and Bill Jaffe, the television announcers.

  • CNBC's Darren Rovell and supermodel, Brooklyn Decker.

    I'm a big fan of Sports Illustrated Swimsuit models. They're good-looking, they're smart and they're real - at least as far as I can tell.

  • Hollywood

    The booming box office is deceiving — movie studios are topping the $1 billion mark earlier this year than in years past and movies like Harry Potter continue to break opening-weekend records. But behind all those upbeat numbers, the industry is struggling.

  • Following up on Sam Keller’s videogame lawsuit against the NCAA and Electronic Arts is former UCLA basketball player Ed O’Bannon, who filed a class action antitrust lawsuit yesterday against the NCAA and the Collegiate Licensing Company.

  • LeBron James

    There aren't many off the court stories that got as much buzz as the LeBron James Dunk Tape story.

  • Tom Watson

    I read an article in the Dallas Morning News today about the folks at Adams Golf and how they were hoping to capitalize on Tom Watson’s performance in the British Open. Watson has been an endorser for a decade and happened to be using Adams’ clubs and wearing a hat with their logo as he made his unlikely run at the British Open this past weekend.

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    Michael Vick is a free man. So if NFL commissioner Roger Goodell allows him to play again, what do teams have to consider before signing him?

  • NY Jets owner Woody Johnson

    Last week, we included the New York Jets in our story about how, for some teams, season ticket waiting lists are irrelevant due to the economy.

  • It’s the third month of our rankings that seek to determine the best tweeters in the sports world. As noted in our previous rankings, the idea is to call attention to the people who consistently put out the most relevant tweets - not necessarily the people with the most followers.

  • As the corporate dollar has been drained, the perception is that athletes have had a tougher time scoring sponsorship deals as companies have cut back budgets.

  • Ally's Pony commercial

    How do you change your image if you're a bank, tied to an automaker, in the middle of a recession blamed on banks? You roll out your secret weapons: Cute kids—and a pony! But are those kids in the Ally commercials really acting?

  • Harry and Louise Commercial

    Harry and Louise have changed their minds about health care reform. The fictional suburban couple featured in a series of national television spots sponsored by the health insurance industry in 1993 and 1994 stoked fears that helped doom a government-created health plan promoted by a Democratic president, Bill Clinton.