Wall Street Journal Media & Marketing
How FT Hacking Is Sign of the Times
Hackers hit the Financial Times' Twitter and website. There will be more hackings, unless CIOs take preventative steps. Steven Rosenbush says on digits. Photo: Getty Images.
Big Business: Hollywood's Favorite Villain
Geopolitical enemies come and go, but corporations are reliable cinematic villains. Don Steinberg joins Lunch Break with a look at a summer movie lineup full of heroes teaching treacherous CEOs and executives a few lessons. Photo: Summit Entertainment.
Inside the Summer Comedy Boom
Superheroes and alien invasions hog all the attention, but in recent years it has been comedies—often adult and racy—that have been the big box-office overachievers, even overseas, largely because they cost much less to produce. Rachel Dodes reports.
J.P. Morgan Enters Bloomberg Data Fray
J.P. Morgan Chase sent a formal demand letter to Bloomberg this week, asking the company to show logs of all staff members who searched activities of J.P. Morgan subscribers since 2008. Aaron Lucchetti reports on MoneyBeat. Photo: Getty Images.
Dan Brown Reveals the Secrets of 'Inferno'
When Dan Brown was researching his new novel, "Inferno," he went to great pains to keep copycats and spoilers off his trail. Alexandra Alter joins Lunch Break with details from her interview with the famed author.
ABC to Livestream to iPhones
ABC became the first major broadcaster to live-stream programming to iPhones and iPads. The question for other networks is: What's taking so long? Heard on the Street's Miriam Gottfried joins MoneyBeat. Photo: Getty Images.
China’s WeChat Gaining Global Attention
Move over WhatsApp, look out Facebook. China’s WeChat could become the world's most popular talk-and-text app. The WSJ’s Diana Jou explains how the Chinese-made app combined different social networking functions to build its 300 million user base.
Can an American Investor Shake up Sony?
Sony’s stock surged 10% today as investors cheered the fact that a US investor is pressing the struggling tech behemoth to list its movie business. WSJ’s Mariko Sanchanta speaks with WSJ reporter Daisuke Wakabayashi about shareholder activism in Japan and what Sony will do next.
Giant Rubber Duckie Makes Waves in Hong Kong
A giant rubber duck is making a splash in Hong Kong, spawning everything from duck-viewing tours to duck-shaped dim sum. WSJ's Te-Ping Chen reports. Photo: Getty Images.
Should Sony Split? Why Daniel Loeb Says Yes
Sony's vision of a content and hardware conglomerate is under pressure from activist hedge fund billionaire Daniel Loeb, who is proposing the company take its entertainment arm public. David Benoit joins MoneyBeat.