Topic - Time Warner Inc.

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  • The Obama administration is waiving its ethics rules for former Time magazine editor Richard Stengel, now an advisor to Secretary of State John Kerry. (Associated Press)

    Ex-Time executive gets ethics waiver to communicate with press

    The Obama administration is waiving its ethics rules for former Time magazine managing editor turned State Department official Richard Stengel, one of a half dozen officials at Foggy Bottom who have received special exemptions from provisions aimed at cracking down on the revolving door between special interests and government.

  • **FILE** In this Feb. 2, 2009 file photo, a Time Warner Cable truck is parked in New York.  Cable TV operator Charter Communications said Monday, Jan. 13, 2014, it wants to buy the much larger Time Warner Cable in a cash-and-stock deal that could be worth up to $38 billion. (AP Photo/Mark Lennihan, file)

    Charter steps up pursuit of Time Warner Cable

    Cable TV operator Charter Communications intensified its pursuit of the much larger Time Warner Cable and vowed Monday to bring an offer directly to shareholders if needed after getting rebuffed by Time Warner's management.

  • CNN christens its new talk show 'Parker Spitzer'

    CNN is unveiling the title and premiere date of its new prime-time talk show pairing former New York Gov. Eliot Spitzer and conservative columnist Kathleen Parker.

  • Amazon trying to offer subscription TV, movies

    Amazon.com Inc. is talking with major media companies about offering unlimited views of older TV shows and movies online, as it struggles to stay relevant to consumers flocking to Apple Inc.'s iTunes a la carte store and Netflix Inc.'s all-you-can-eat subscription plan.

  • Amazon trying to offer subscription TV, movies

    Amazon.com Inc. is talking with major media companies about offering unlimited views of older TV shows and movies online, as it struggles to stay relevant to consumers flocking to Apple Inc.'s iTunes a la carte store and Netflix Inc.'s all-you-can-eat subscription plan.

  • Ad recovery boosts revenue for broadcast, cable

    Americans may be fond of the Web, but they are still in love with their TV sets _ and so are the advertisers who want to reach them.

  • FILE - In this May 7, 2008 file photo, a show attendee leaves the AOL booth at the Consumer Electronics Show (CES) in Las Vegas. Internet company AOL said Wednesday, Aug. 4, 2010, a $1.4 billion accounting charge pushed the company to a $1 billion-plus net loss in the second quarter. (AP Photo/Paul Sakuma)

    AOL execs, some analysts see changes taking hold

    AOL Inc. reported a $1 billion-plus second-quarter loss and tumbling revenue, yet the dismal-sounding numbers appear to belie a more positive reality: The troubled Internet company is actually chugging along on its long road to recovery.

  • Piers Morgan likely successor to Larry King at CNN

    "America's Got Talent" judge Piers Morgan appears to be the front-runner to claim the CNN talk show long hosted by Larry King, and he has won permission from NBC, which airs the hit talent contest, to pursue the CNN job.

  • Time Warner splits off cable TV

    NEW YORK (AP) — Time Warner Inc. said yesterday it would formally split off its cable TV business, giving the media conglomerate a $9.25 billion windfall and allowing it to focus on cable network, entertainment and publishing operations.

  • Time Warner splits off cable TV

    NEW YORK (AP) - Time Warner Inc. said yesterday it would formally split off its cable TV business, giving the media conglomerate a $9.25 billion windfall and allowing it to focus on cable network, entertainment and publishing operations.

  • SEC charges 8 ex-AOL officers

    ASSOCIATED PRESS

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  • AOL to buy targeting ad firm

    NEW YORK (AP) — AOL said yesterday it was buying a company that delivers targeted ads based on a visitor's browsing habits, continuing its bid to rely more on advertising as Internet access subscriptions plummet.

  • AOL, states settle cancellation complaints

    SAN FRANCISCO — AOL has agreed to make it easier for customers to cancel their service as part of a $3 million settlement with 48 states and the District of Columbia that averts a court battle over how the company has been handling the exodus of Internet dial-up subscribers.

  • AOL, states settle cancellation complaints

    SAN FRANCISCO — AOL has agreed to make it easier for customers to cancel their service as part of a $3 million settlement with 48 states and the District of Columbia that averts a court battle over how the company has been handling the exodus of Internet dial-up subscribers.

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