Twitter has struck a video-based deal with the United States Tennis Association and Heineken for the U.S. Open, which began today.
A federal appeals court has handed Comcast Corp. another win in the cable giant's case against the Federal Communications Commission's ruling that Comcast discriminated against the Tennis Channel.
Roger Federer and Serena Williams are going to be tough to find next week for tennis fans who subscribe to Comcast. That's because the Tennis Channel is going to remain in Comcast's lesser trafficked, high-channel-number sports tier—at least for a little while.
Comcast is taking the Federal Communications Commission to court over the agency's recent decision that found that the cable giant discriminated against Tennis Channel.
The Federal Communications Commission ruled 3-2 against Comcast today, agreeing with the agency's administrative law judge that the cable giant discriminated against the Tennis Channel.
Ever since the Federal Communications Commission's administrative law judge ruled that Comcast must move the Tennis Channel to the same programming tier as Comcast-owned Golf Channel, Comcast has been trying to convince the FCC to reverse the judge's decision
The Tennis Channel won a major victory in its long-standing carriage complaint against Comcast. Federal Communications Commission administrative law judge Richard Sippel ruled that Comcast must move Tennis Channel to the same programming tier as other similar affiliates, such as Comcast-owned Golf Channel and Versus.
WASHINGTON—Comcast has filed its formal response to a Federal Communications Commission complaint from Bloomberg, which alleges the cable giant violated one of the conditions regulators imposed on its merger with NBC Universal.
Comcast and the Federal Communications Commission will be in front of Chief Administrative Law Judge Richard Sippel today, arguing over the cable provider's treatment of the Tennis Channel.