CEO Reed Hastings is softening Netflix's tone against HBO in the battle for premium video market supremacy.
A leading drone-marker reports strong revenue and profit, while the Container Store says it's suffering from a retail funk.
Goldman Sachs is now suggesting that investors buy Netflix stock because of the huge potential it has to mint cash and outside of America.
Twitter tests a buy now button. The Dutch airline KLM encounters turbulence with a tweet. And Facebook gets heat over manipulating its news feed.
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.
Netflix -- known for knocking heads with cable firms and Internet service providers -- is now worried about another video disruptor: Aereo. It shouldn't be.
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.
Coca-Cola is buying more of Keurig Green Mountain, but investors aren't buying the executive pay at Chipotle Mexican Grill.
Zillow, Lumber Liquidators and Netflix have plenty to gain from the housing boom, and should continue to reward investors long after it cools off.
Digital entertainment topped this week's news: used video games at Walmart, a new sitcom for Netflix and a price hike for Pandora's ad-free service.
Amazon's increase for its Prime platform to $99 a year opens the door for Netflix to increase its monthly plan from $7.99. Expect the hike sooner rather than later.
From zulily blowing away expectations in its first post-IPO quarter to McDonald's eating crow over chicken wings, here's are the week's best and worst from the business world.
From the point of view of Netflix, making a big Hollywood film shouldn't be much different than making an original series. And there's good reason to expect it plans to try.
Some stocks are fun for a fling. Others, you'll want to keep close for a lifetime. How can you tell the difference? Take a cue from online dating.
Binge viewing is the new normal in streaming video, but that doesn't mean that catering to it is the right approach.
The cord cutting trend may have stalled for a quarter at Comcast, but let's not assume that the country's largest cable provider has reversed the painful pattern.
From a reputation-tainting scandal for Walmart in China to a timely analyst upgrade for Disney, here's a rundown of the week's best and worst in the business world.