Just before its $45 billion deal with Time Warner Cable collapsed over regulators' fears about a giant cable company's control over the Web, Comcast was racking up more Internet customers.
Comcast, which reports financial results on Monday, faces some tough questions about what's next for the country's biggest cable company after its dreams of a far-reaching network collapsed with the death of its $45 billion ...
In the aftermath of Comcast's decision to walk away from buying Time Warner Cable, some winners and losers are emerging.
What killed Comcast's $45 billion bid for Time Warner Cable? Regulators' desire to protect the Internet video industry that is reshaping TV.
Even if Comcast's $45.2 billion bid for Time Warner Cable is dead, consolidation among the companies that pipe in our TV, phone and Internet will carry on.
HBO Now, the cable channel's new stand-alone streaming service, is both a blessing and a curse.
Verizon is defending its new, cheaper cable packages that let customers choose groups of channels as media companies protest.
The public will have its first chance to see, touch and buy the Apple Watch on Friday, as Apple stores in the U.S. and eight markets abroad start previews and online orders commence.
Dish Network's Sling TV said Friday that the live streaming, multi-language television service DishWorld will now be called Sling International.
HBO lovers have one more way to watch "Game of Thrones."