With more and more internet streaming services making their debut, cable companies and their set-top boxes can look a little old-school.
Comcast says its $45 billion purchase of Time Warner Cable will take longer than expected because of a long-running regulatory review.
Federal regulators are letting Charter out of a requirement that would have forced it to compete with other broadband providers and possibly cut prices.
It's hard to get excited about a cable box. It's basically a boring oblong you put on a shelf near your TV and never think of again unless your cable service goes out.
We are lucky to live in the age of broadband internet availability just about everywhere.
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.
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.
Netflix, a vocal opponent of Comcast's failed bid for Time Warner Cable, supports Charter's quest to do the same in a deal that would create another cable giant.
There are more ways to watch television online than ever. Even HBO and ESPN—two channels often cited as reasons people keep expensive cable or satellite TV packages—will be available for streaming on their own. All these ...