While a number of his peers in the media analyst community have begun to express mild doubt about the regulatory fate of the proposed Comcast-Time Warner Cable merger, BTIG Research analyst Richard Greenfield came out Wednesday with the most damning note yet on the deal.
As the cable industry assess the broader impact of strict Title II regulation of the Internet, one significant factor already appears likely: interconnection deals, such as the one Comcast notoriously carved out with Netflix last year, could go away.
Yet another group opposed to a merger between Comcast and Time Warner Cable emerged Monday.
As Comcast deals with yet another viral crisis stemming from customer service reps mutilating subscriber names in the company's billing system, the cable conglomerate's former customer care guru, Frank Eliason, has penned an open letter urging his ex-employer to shape up.
A number of pay-TV operators have lowered the price on HBO as the premium programming provider prepares to launch an a la carte SVOD service.
The FCC's vote Thursday to change the definition of broadband from 4 Mbps to 25 Mbps makes official another regulatory hurdle to Comcast's proposed merger with Time Warner Cable.
As Comcast earnestly tries to repair its tattered customer service image, news has come that a subscriber retention rep changed the first name of a Spokane, Wash., customer to "A-hole" in the company's computer system after the subscriber's wife tried to cancel the service.
The Los Angeles Times just might be the first national publication to declare the proposed merger of Comcast and Time Warner Cable not a fait accompli.
Letters from politicians to the FCC supporting Comcast's purchase of Time Warner Cable have been ghostwritten by Comcast PR executives, according to The Verge.
Comcast CEO Brian Roberts called a top Obama aide late last year in an unsuccessful attempt to dissuade the President from endorsing strident Title II-based Internet regulation.