CBS and AT&T couldn’t agree on licensing fees and streaming rights. DirecTV, U-verse and DirecTVNow customers in 14 markets can’t watch CBS.
NYT > Business > Media
He was a principal architect of the N.R.A.’s modern image, until an astonishing legal battle between his firm and the gun group broke out.
Ms. Wyman photographed for Life, Business Week and her own enjoyment, satisfying “an immense curiosity to learn and understand the lives of others.”
Hollywood’s top three marketers — Walt Disney Studios, Warner Bros. and Universal Pictures — say marathon marketing campaigns no longer make sense for most movies.
In six countries, the company is trying out hiding the number of likes that a post receives. The goal is to reduce pressure on people.
If past experience (cough, blogs) is any indication, a shakeout is nigh.
Walt Disney’s grandniece Abigail Disney had said she was “livid” about the company’s pay practices after a visit to Disneyland last year.
The drop in the second quarter was the first in 12 years of streaming. And while the company added 2.7 million customers worldwide, Wall Street had expected five million.
Daniel Victor, a reporter in Hong Kong, on why protesters there chose not to go after the Instagram moments while marching.
Privacy concerns caused the computerized eyewear to fail with the general public. But researchers believe it could help autistic children learn to recognize emotion and make eye contact.
A series of hearings on Capitol Hill showed the rising force of the political backlash against the country’s tech giants.
The scramble to get information and mobilize editors and reporters, as it played out in real-time internal messages.
Phoebe Waller-Bridge also has a big day, while snubs included Chuck Lorre and Julia Roberts.
As television and movie writers find themselves in a standoff with the four major talent agencies, some of them want to push their unions in a new direction.
The satellites were finally ready to beam images back to Earth in 1969. And some 600 million people watched the event live.
Elizabeth Gabler, the executive behind hit movies like “The Devil Wears Prada,” will run a venture financed by Sony Pictures and HarperCollins Publishers.
Every day an entertainment’s who’s who passes through the 4,780-square-foot “creative gateway” — complete with 80-foot video screen — hoping for a piece of the billions Netflix is spending on content.
Conservatives are showing up at largely liberal conferences to call for breaking up Facebook and Google. Liberals are going on conservative TV shows to do the same. It’s awkward.
Facts brought to light by “In the Dark,” led by the reporter Madeleine Baran and the producer Samara Freemark, made their way to the Supreme Court.
What’s a viable theatrical release in the Netflix age? Comedies are struggling, but horror is holding its own.
The city’s top broadcaster, TVB, has been singled out for scorn by demonstrators, who accuse it of a pro-Beijing bias in its coverage.