Call it the "James Bond effect" as characters shoot, hit and smoke their way through films
The streaming service is clear choice for accessing TV content online
Journalists could benefit from becoming experts in data from particular fields, argues a study by Columbia Journalism School
Study from San Diego State University finds that women are less likely to be protagonists in movies and are less likely to be portrayed as...
Android phones and iPads are the new malls, so the line between publisher and retailer is blurring
A new British survey finds that performers are open about their sexuality with co-workers, but not their agents
Research firm Ipsos OTX finds that Chinese moviegoers are not averse to seeing films set in the United States
Sociologists analyzed tweets, coming up with some not so surprising insights about weekday moods of users
According to annual GLAAD study, there are only five regular characters with disabilities on broadcast networks this TV season
FCC study outlines consequences of lost journalist jobs -- and suggests that targeted ads could aid struggling news organizations
Report from PR firm Edelman finds people want to spend more time on computers and mobile devices; just don't ask them to pay for internet...
More than half of FNC's regular viewers believe Obama is not a U.S. citizen, doubt existence of global warming
The Center on Budget and Policy Priorities argues film jobs don't pay for lost tax revenues, but trade group says that's not so
From TheWrap's entertainment and media conference Monday and Tuesday, TheGrill: "Media Consumption Study"
Center for Disease Control reports cigarette use in films has decreased by half since 2005
USC survey finds of nearly 2,000 participants, none would go into their wallets for the popular social messaging service
Ernst & Young's Howard Bass on why CFOs believe in new technology, despite dwindling bottom lines
Pew study says bloggers rarely link to Web-only outlets
Study: 25 percent of tweeters are African-American -- double their representation in U.S.
The number of women working on broadcast network programs declined negligibly to 25 percent.