Disney confirmed Monday that its much-anticipated Disney+ will launch on almost every major streaming platform.

Disney is set to release its own streaming service, Disney+, on Nov. 12, and on the same day it will offer a deal bundling Disney+, ESPN+ and Hulu, the company announced.

After reporting an earnings miss, what’s in store for Disney in the future and how important will its new streaming service be? Our Julia Boorstin sat down with the company’s CEO, Bob Iger, for an exclusive interview.

Though a newly announced bundle for Disney+, ESPN+ and Hulu might seem like a steal from the consumer subscription point of view, Disney CEO Bob Iger said the move will be valuable for the company’s advertising business.

Disney reported below than expected earnings and revenue. Julia Boorstin breaks down how this will impact investors.

The broadcast television network industry is facing another headache…this time with a video streaming start-up. Julia Boorstin explains.

Universal Studios Resort is adding another theme park to its roster.

Parent company Comcast revealed Thursday that it would be building Universal’s Epic Universe, a major expansion in Orlando, Florida that includes hotels, restaurants and shops.

We’re seeing more people spending time streaming video games and movies which is causing the movie theater industry to take notice of a new challenge on its hands. Julia Boorstin has more for us.

With Disney planning to release more movies from the Marvel and Star Wars’ franchises, can anyone stop Disney’s dominance in the box office? David Heger, an Equity Analyst at Edward Jones, joins us in this discussion.

Disney continued its reign over the box office this year with “The Lion King”. But as Julia Boorstin reports, there may be more strong movie debuts for Disney in the coming months.

CBS and AT&T are in a showdown over compensation for CBS content with a possible blackout for millions of subscribers with DirectTV and AT&T U-verse. Julia Boorstin has more for us.

Netflix says it lost subscribers in the last quarter partly due to not having enough big shows on its streaming platform. Julia Boorstin explains.

Something strange is happening in the world of technology and media: Netflix is becoming the incumbent, and the upstart challengers are companies that have been around for nearly a century.

Despite a big push from Disney this weekend, “Avengers: Endgame” remains $26 million shy of the record for highest-grossing film of all time.

The Comcast company on Tuesday revealed that it has signed an exclusive deal to house the show on its upcoming streaming service for five years, starting in 2021. But just because NBC owns the show, doesn’t mean it won’t have to pay for it.