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AT&T's stunning $85 billion deal to acquire Time Warner could set off countermoves from the country's biggest technology companies. Here's what's at stake.
Jeff Bewkes, Time Warner's top-notch CEO, has had to wait years for investors to see the tremendous value of his work.
AT&T's Randall Stephenson and Time Warner's Jeff Bewkes showed they had at least one thing in common: frustration with an industry more interested in protection than innovation.
Materials, financials, cyclicals and health care names tilt the scale to the bullish side.
Analysts covering both AT&T and Time Warner largely seemed to like the $85-billion deal to marry Time Warner's content with AT&T's distribution.
Fox News won the ratings battle in the third presidential debate, an event peppered by Trump's refusal to say whether he would concede if he loses the Nov. 8 election.
TrumpTV might sound exciting to his millions of followers, but the economics of the modern TV business make it a risky venture for a carrier.
AT&T says it will buy Time Warner in $85.4 billion deal that would combine a global telecom operator with the media company steeped in television and film.
AT&T would seem to be going for broke if it were to attempt to buy Time Warner, a deal that could cost the telecom provider more than $100 billion.
The second stage of an FCC auction ended quickly, as telecoms, communications companies and investors bid less than expected.
CBS reportedly has agreed to allow Google to carry its broadcast network as part of streaming pay-TV service, Unplugged, that is certain to shake up media distribution.
The streaming giant's stock is soaring after adding significantly more international subscribers than expected, but it remains to be seen how Netflix's global ambitions will pan out.
NowThis Studios, which makes content that can't be found on its website, is part of Discovery Communications' $100 million bet on digital distribution.
According to the charts, the damage is widespread, and the situation is deteriorating.
Property owner Brookfield Asset Management is well positioned for the current low interest rate environment as institutional investors seek alternatives to bonds like real assets
Despite interest sparked by a lewd 2005 recording of Donald Trump, the Republican's second debate with Hillary Clinton attracted fewer viewers than their first encounter.
Billy Bush was battered on social media following publication of a 2005 recording with Donald Trump, but his job may depend on the reactions of NBC's employees.
CBS and Viacom are considering a merger despite having very different strategies about how to succeed in a fragmenting media market.
Twenty-First Century Fox's (FOXA) 'Miss Peregrine's Home for Peculiar Children' film directed by Tim Burton topped the North American box office in its opening weekend.
Netflix plans to launch what could be its most costly original series ever in early November, and Amazon is boosting its spending to try to keep up.
The companies will be asked to merge by Sumner Redstone's National Amusements, the controlling shareholder of both companies, Reuters reported. Shares in both stocks rose on the report.
Viewership of the Clinton-Trump debate broke the record set back in 1980 between Ronald Reagan and Jimmy Carter.
FOX Business Network (FBN) delivered its highest rated presidential debate coverage in the network's nine year history, according to Nielsen Media Research.
Continuing its record-breaking ratings year, FOX News Channel (FNC) topped basic cable in both primetime and total day as the most-watched network for the third quarter.
FOX Business Network (FBN) ended the third quarter with its highest ratings ever, narrowing the gap with CNBC to its smallest in history, according to Nielsen Media Research.
On the 56th anniversary of the Kennedy-Nixon debate, a showdown between Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump shows fissures in the system
This week Doug Kass blogged on current market conditions and why Disney is more optimistic about China and sports programming than most investors are.
CBS CEO Leslie Moonves and Time Warner's Jeff Bewkes show very different attitudes and strategies in relation to the evolution of cable television distribution.