Hasbro's My Little Pony is winning the hearts of fans young and old with toys, TV shows and comic books. Mattel's Barbie is struggling.
Comedian Chelsea Handler will start out with some specials and graduate in 2016 to Netflix's first talk show.
A federal judge shoots down Lance Armstrong's request to dismiss a $100 million civil suit brought against him by the Justice Department.
A weeklong broadcast of a popular nightly TV show is part of Comcast's push to promote the Harry Potter expansion at its Universal Orlando theme parks.
The rumors are true: Google's YouTube is launching a paid music streaming service -- and it promises to rile some in the music business.
In a move that is either brilliant or boneheaded, Comcast is turning leased residential routers into WiFi hotspots accessible to nearby Xfinity customers.
To boost its leverage in intense contract negotiations, Amazon has made it harder to order new Hachette books and Warner movies. But the plan may backfire.
Tesla CEO Elon Musk says he will allow access to the company's proprietary technology to any car company that wants to build an electric vehicle.
Disney's pricey new Seven Dwarfs Mine Train is a fun and gentle roller coaster, but maybe what Mickey's theme parks really need are more thrill rides.
Netflix -- known for knocking heads with cable firms and Internet service providers -- is now worried about another video disruptor: Aereo. It shouldn't be.
Lions Gate Films is floating the idea of a "Hunger Games" theme park a la "The Wizarding World of Harry Potter."
Ticketmaster has agreed to settle a class-action lawsuit that could give small refunds to as many as 50 million people who bought tickets on its website.
The seventh Star Wars movie won't hit theaters for another 19 months, but Disney is already building up the hype at its theme parks and elsewhere.
Good quarterly reports are expected from AutoZone and Costco, and Netflix has a second season of a Ricky Gervais series.
This was a big week for Amazon's digital catalog. And with its recently released Fire TV hardware, it is becoming a compelling competitor to Netflix.
EBay delays news of a massive data breach, and Hewlett-Packard leaks its earnings. Reporting good news are Netflix and GameStop.
AT&T plans to pay $48.5 billion to buy DirecTV, in the latest sign that the wireless industry and the U.S. television market are set to converge.
Coca-Cola is buying more of Keurig Green Mountain, but investors aren't buying the executive pay at Chipotle Mexican Grill.
Attendance plunged. The quarter's deficit was larger than expected. And SeaWorld doesn't have much of a plan for the all-important summer vacation season.
Zillow, Lumber Liquidators and Netflix have plenty to gain from the housing boom, and should continue to reward investors long after it cools off.
Apple's reported $3.2 billion deal for Beats Electronics makes a lot of sense. Beats is worth a lot more to Apple than to nearly anybody else.
A decade ago, Chance Rides was flagging, so the family running the amusement ride business started daily meetings -- a ritual that continues to this day.
AT&T is in active talks to buy satellite TV provider DirecTV and may complete a deal in the next few weeks that could be worth close to $50 billion.
Virginia health insurance premium proposals show all plans opting for some increases in 2015, though the rises fall short of some bigger rate forecasts.
From a trendy watchmaker to several retailers reporting quarterly results, a lot of companies will have something to say in the week ahead.