Fallout from the crippling cyberattack on Sony Pictures Entertainment has called into question exactly what the future holds for one of Hollywood's biggest names.
The massive computer breach at Sony Pictures Entertainment could test laws that require companies to protect their employees' personal and medical information.
The first legal salvo has been leveled against Sony Pictures Entertainment since the massive computer breach that exposed the personal information of thousands of current and former employees.
The internal emails leaked in a massive computer hack at Sony Pictures have captivated an entertainment industry that's all ears for scandalous revelations. Beyond the dirty laundry, however, the release of inside information is expected to force significant changes in the way freewheeling...
Leslie Moonves, chief executive of CBS Corp., plans to stay in the job at least through June 2019.
Months before a devastating computer attack on Sony Pictures Entertainment, studio executives debated the risk of releasing the upcoming comedy "The Interview" amid threats from North Korea that the movie was tantamount to an act of war.
Nearly 500,000 Dish Network subscribers in the Los Angeles area experienced a 12-hour blackout of CBS programming before the two companies made peace early Saturday, just in time for weekend football.
A blackout of CBS-owned stations on Dish systems, including KCBS-TV Channel 2 and KCAL-TV Channel 9 in Los Angeles, ended early Saturday when the two television companies hammered out a new contract that restores the CBS signal to millions of television viewers around the country.