Julia Boorstin, NBR, CNBC.com’s Posts

This year as executives from the world’s biggest brands and ad agencies gathered on the French Riveria for the annual Cannes Lions advertising festival, Facebook and Google, which control the majority of all digital advertising, are facing unprecedented scrutiny.

Georgia’s 6th district has become an early proxy battle for the November 2018 mid-term war for control of the House.

The company on Wednesday officially launched its streaming bundle, YouTube TV, starting in select markets around the US.

Snap launched a new search function Friday in an effort to make all the content created by its users far more accessible.

Twitter is making it easier to report and block trolls and to enforce its policies.

The Dalian Wanda Group is offering subsidies on everything from stage and set rental to post-production editing to lure filmmakers.

Attendees at the this year’s Allen & Co. conference in Sun Valley, Idaho, will have no shortage of topics to discuss.

At SXSW, the line between TV show entertainment and conference reality is blurred. Branded content seems to be everywhere, and if the lines for the attractions are any indication, the self-professed geeks attending the festival are eating it up.

Black Girls Code holds computer workshops for women of color and is spreading across the globe to offer opportunities in technology.

Twitter announces a move to “make it easier and faster for people to catch up on what’s happening right now.”

The Internet of Things has reached 6.4 billion devices this year and is on the way to 21 billion by 2020, according to Gartner.

On the heels of Samsung’s Gear VR selling out over the holidays, virtual reality is set to take off in 2016.

“Star Wars: The Force Awakens” hit $1 billion in just 12 days. But what do those box-office numbers actually mean to Disney and theater chains?