A quartet of ads for Charter Communications' Spectrum package promise fast and convenient Internet service, and HD television for everyone ... no matter how bedridden, ambitious, desperate or determined to watch football you may be.
A funny thing happened this week on the way to that big cable box in the sky: Three of the largest U.S. cable operators actually added subscribers.
Who needs Shark Week? An octopus steals the show in Charter Communications' latest campaign touting its Spectrum fiber-optic network.
If Comcast wins regulatory approval to buy Time Warner Cable, Charter Communications is poised to become the second largest cable operator, thanks to a complicated series of deals announced Monday morning.
In a tweet heard ‘round the cable universe, CNBC’s David Faber on Wednesday night said that multiple sources have told him that Comcast is preparing to make a formal overture to take full control of Time Warner Cable. Hours later, both sides confirmed the news.
After years of ratings deflation took the wind out of its sails—er, sales—things are looking up at NBC.
The rumors have been flying around since last winter, but Time Warner Cable on Thursday finally made it official, announcing that chairman and CEO Glenn Britt would retire when his contract expires at the end of the year.
The cable pioneer who Al Gore once referred to as “Darth Vader” has fired up the tractor beam, as John Malone’s Liberty Media has snared a significant stake in Charter Communications.
It was going to revolutionize cable television advertising; now it's been relegated to video-on-demand and TV Everywhere.
The sudden resignation this week of Cablevision chief operating officer Tom Rutledge has taken a big bite out of the cable operator’s wallet. Shares of Cablevision on Friday morning plummeted 16 percent as investors pondered a future without Rutledge, a seasoned veteran who many observers believe is the most savvy executive in the cable business.