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Stock Market & Financial Investment News

News Breaks
November 9, 2012
08:19 EDTDIS, HASHasbro buyout speculation does not make sense, says Needham
Despite speculation to the contrary, Needham believes it does not make sense for Disney (DIS) to acquire Hasbro (HAS). Needham says Disney already reaps most of the benefits of sales of Disney-related toys through licensing arrangements. The firm keeps a Hold rating on shares of Hasbro.
News For HAS;DIS From The Last 14 Days
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January 26, 2015
11:15 EDTHASMattel cash should be sufficient to cover dividend, says Wells Fargo
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09:23 EDTHASMattel drops after CEO resigns, Q4 results miss expectations
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January 21, 2015
08:39 EDTDISDisney reports five employees affected by California measles outbreak, AP says
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06:17 EDTDISOverstock to introduce streaming-video service later this year, WSJ reports
Overstock.com (OSTK) is planning to launch a streaming-video service later this year, CEO Patrick Byrne announced at the National Association of Television Program Executives conference, The Wall Street Journal reports. Overstock would compete in the space with Amazon (AMZN), Hulu (DIS, CMCSA, CMCSK, FOXA), Netflix (NFLX), and Time Warner's (TWX) HBO is also planning a standalone online streaming service that will launch this year. The new Overstock service would be tied to the company's $20-per-year Club O membership program and will launch with about 30,000 titles. Reference Link
January 20, 2015
17:46 EDTDISNetflix says 'looking good' to reach 60M-90M U.S. subscriptions
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14:00 EDTDISFCC fines Viacom, ESPN $1.4M after brodcasting EAS tones to promote movie
The Federal Communications Commission fined Viacom (VIA) and ESPN (DIS) $1.4M for misusing the Emergency Alert System warning tones. The cable networks transmitted EAS warning tones for several days in 2013 to promote the movie “Olympus Has Fallen,” which portrayed a terrorist attack on Washington, D.C. Broadcast or transmission of these tones outside an emergency or test violates the FCC’s laws protecting the integrity of the system. The networks admitted that the commercial contained actual EAS codes and appeared multiple times on the networks. In March 2014, the FCC proposed a total fine of $1,930,000 against NBCUniversal (CMCSA), ESPN, and Viacom. NBCUniversal paid its $530,000 fine, but ESPN and Viacom objected and requested reductions. The FCC rejected their arguments and imposed fines of $1,120,000 against Viacom and $280,000 against ESPN. The fines, which differ based on several factors including the number of channels involved and the number of transmissions on each channel, must be paid in 30 days.
06:06 EDTHASDreamWorks planning to lay off 'substantial' number of staff, LA Times reports
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