16.06 0.00 (0.00%)
After hours: 4:14PM EDT
|Bid||11.90 x 4000|
|Ask||16.66 x 4000|
|Day's range||15.83 - 16.08|
|52-week range||12.84 - 17.29|
|PE ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Earnings date||8 Aug 2018 - 13 Aug 2018|
|Forward dividend & yield||0.20 (1.25%)|
|1y target est||16.94|
A large part of the Fox entertainment empire is up for sale, though Fox News Channel and other U.S. television businesses are staying with the family of media mogul Rupert Murdoch. Here's a look at what the businesses would look like should either The Walt Disney Co. or Comcast Corp. prevail in their bids. The buyer gets the Fox movie business, including Twentieth Century Fox, Fox Searchlight Pictures and Fox 2000.
News websites help drive sales for brands and create value for advertisers through quality journalism, according to a new Nielsen study commissioned by News Corp. The 2018 Nielsen Media Lab survey and white paper highlights the power of news websites to positively impact consumer behavior and brand perception. News sites drive a significantly higher increase in both purchase intent and recommendation than other publishing categories such as sports, travel, food, and entertainment.
The UK government cleared Twenty-First Century Fox (FOX)(FOXA) to proceed with its bid to take over the country’s satellite broadcast group Sky. The regulatory clearance sets the stage for a duel between Fox and Walt Disney (DIS) on one hand and Comcast (CMCSA) on the other.
News Corp (NWSA) reported earnings 30 days ago. What's next for the stock? We take a look at earnings estimates for some clues.
The Wall Street Journal named newsroom veteran Matt Murray as its new editor in chief, succeeding Gerard Baker, who oversaw broad changes to the news organization in his 5½-year tenure as it dealt with a fading print-advertising business and the rise of digital journalism. Mr. Baker, 56 years old, will take on the position of editor at large, which will involve hosting conferences and events, writing and television presenting. Mr. Murray, currently the Journal’s executive editor, will assume his new role on June 11.
NEW YORK (AP) — News Corp. says it has named Matt Murray as editor-in-chief of its flagship newspaper, The Wall Street Journal, and the Dow Jones Newswires. He succeeds Gerard Baker, who is staying on as the Journal's editor-at-large, a new position.
Matt Murray was named editor-in-chief of the Wall Street Journal and Dow Jones Newswires, succeeding Gerard Baker, who is moving to a new position after 5 1/2 years atop the widely read business newspaper. Baker will become editor at large and host a television program on Fox Business Network, Journal owner News Corp. said Tuesday in a statement. Murray, an executive editor at the Journal, takes over a newspaper that remains required reading for investors and business people.
Matt Murray has been named Editor-in-Chief of The Wall Street Journal and Dow Jones Newswires, succeeding Gerard Baker, who is to take up a new position as the Journal's Editor-at-Large, which will include regular writing, hosting the paper’s expanding network of conferences and events, and television presenting. Mr. Murray is currently Executive Editor of the Journal. Under Mr. Baker’s five-and-a-half year tenure, the Journal’s daily circulation has grown by more than a third, led by a rapid digital expansion, and at a time of declining trust in news media the paper has cemented its position as the most trusted newspaper in America.
Elizabeth Murdoch's company thinks it knows the secret to creating successful TV shows: Start on social
Twenty-First Century Fox (FOX) (FOXA) has begun contemplating a future without the majority of its assets. It has agreed to sell the bulk of its assets to the Walt Disney Company (DIS).
Comcast (CMCSA) has impressed its shareholders by providing attractive dividends for the last several years. The company also buys back shares consistently to return value to its shareholders. The company returned a total of $7.9 billion to its shareholders in 2017, up from $7.6 billion in 2016 but down from $9.2 billion in 2015.
The Wall Street Journal Future of Everything Festival earlier this month convened over 80 speakers attending 12 sessions over three days at Spring Studios in downtown Manhattan, to examine how advancements in science and tech are revolutionizing business and society. The festival formed part of WSJ’s Future of Everything coverage, which includes a semi-annual magazine, weekly podcast, a newsletter as well as regular features on the transformative effects of innovation and technology. Here is a selection of panelists, ranging from actress celebrities to chess grandmasters, weighing on the latest developments in digital currencies, AI, space travel, food and wine, beauty and wellness and gender inequality.
The Walt Disney Company (DIS) rewards its shareholders through dividends and share buybacks. The media company returned total capital of $11.8 billion to its shareholders via dividends and buybacks in fiscal 2017. This was higher than $9.8 billion in fiscal 2016, $9.2 billion in fiscal 2015, and $7.0 billion in fiscal 2014.
Sean Hannity calls President Trump regularly on weeknights after his evening opinion show on Fox News, New York Magazine reported.
News Corp posted a 6% gain in revenue for the March quarter, driven by strong results at its digital-real-estate and book-publishing units and the positive impact of foreign-currency fluctuations. At the company’s news and information-services business, which accounts for just under two-thirds of its top line, revenue rose 2% compared with the year-earlier quarter. Total revenue in the latest period was $2.1 billion.
News Corporation (NWSA) delivered sixth straight quarter of positive earnings surprise. However, sluggish print advertising demand still remains a concern.
Here are some of the companies with shares expected to trade actively in Friday's session. Stock movements reflect premarket trading. : Dropbox added about half a million paying customers in the first quarter, helping the data-storage provider increase revenue by 28% in its first financial report as a publicly traded company.
Walt Disney (DIS) has faced a challenge since it agreed last summer to buy most of 21st Century Fox’s (FOX) (FOXA) assets. If Disney succeeds in closing the deal with Fox but Fox fails to close its separate bid to acquire European pay-TV group Sky, then Disney would be compelled to bid for Sky.
News Corp and Telstra in March agreed to combine Foxtel and FOX SPORTS Australia, with the U.S. company holding a 65 percent stake in the combined entity. "The Foxtel-Fox Sports Australia consolidation is also expected to make circulation and subscription revenues the biggest revenue stream for News Corp for the first time," Chief Executive Officer Robert Thomson said on the call.
On a per-share basis, the New York-based company said it had a loss of $1.94. Earnings, adjusted for one-time gains and costs, were 6 cents per share. The publishing company whose flagship is The Wall ...