Macroeconomic factors are hitting Campbell’s bottom line. Can the company reinvent itself before it’s too late?
The massive data leak includes intricate details on television syndication and movie licensing deals. From a commercial standpoint, it’s a nightmare for Sony.
From a financial perspective, the box office hit caused by the leak of unreleased films is expected to be minimal. Annie has the most at risk.
The studio’s latest release generated only $36 million at the domestic box office over the four-day Thanksgiving weekend, well below analysts’ expectations. The weak opening follows two failed attempts at a sale since September.
Campbell Soup reported better-than-expected quarterly results Tuesday after soup sales rose for only the second time in the last 15 months, bucking pressure for premium and store brand soups. The company reported a 4% increase in revenue to $2.26 billion and a 36% gain in net income to $234 million, or 74 cents per share.
Under a deal a struck with internet conglomerate Tencent Holdings, HBO shows such as True Detective, Newsroom and others will be available for streaming in China for the first time ever.
After more than 20 years of declining sales, Anheuser-Busch thinks the way to revive the Budweiser brand is by marketing and advertising exclusively to 20-somethings with less Clydesdales and more Jay-Z. Will it work?
Nielsen will use its in-home People Meter system to track viewing of streaming TV services like Netflix and Amazon Prime. But insiders say the planned service has many holes.
One of the final season’s main plot lines involves a reporter using the terminal to chase down who is behind a hostile takeover attempt involving her network’s parent company AWN. Deals are dramatic!
Shares of the largest pay-TV distributors, including pending merger partners Comcast and Time Warner Cable, spiraled downward Monday on news of the President’s plan.
Third-quarter earnings from the largest television network owners show a tepid advertising environment. Blame Nielsen. Or Ebola. Or something.
It isn’t broke yet, but it is clearly breaking. Taken from comments made by network owners and pay-TV distributors during their third quarter earnings calls.
The Mouse House said in its fourth quarter earnings release Thursday that canceling Couric’s afternoon talk show helped increase operating income at its ABC division.
This is how business gets done in Hollywood.
The trend began in 2012 with Wanda Group’s purchase of theater chain AMC and has heated up in recent months as Softbank and Alibaba look to put their billions of dollars in IPO money to work.
Can you guess if this business advice is from the Kiss bassist’s new book, Me, Inc., or from the prolific venture capitalist?
Executives from Comcast concede that the way people watch TV is changing. But they say networks that go it alone may hurt their existing businesses.
Lost amid everything else Comcast owns, from the country’s largest cable and broadband business to NBC, is the fact it also operates Universal-branded theme parks. And they now rank as one of the company’s fastest-growing assets.
Change is coming to the pay-TV business. It’s going to be a bloodbath — and not everyone will survive.
Netflix stock plummeted by about $115 per share after reporting third-quarter results that missed expectations. It also followed an announcement earlier in the day that HBO Go will be available to people without a pay-TV subscription starting next year.