CNET editors choose and review the best thin and light laptops, notebooks, and ultrabooks.
Comcast has risked almost nothing in its $45.2 billion bid to buy Time Warner Cable, according to a filing with the SEC.
Media giant to pay $159 per share for the cable company, a 17.5 percent premium, according to CNBC's David Faber.
The deal would join the No. 1 and No. 2 cable companies in the US to create a pay-television behemoth -- but get ready for the antitrust backlash.
In its first official filing with the FCC, Comcast details why its merger with Time Warner Cable is a good idea, and it tries to lay to rest competitive concerns.
Some states have joined the effort to investigate Comcast's proposed $45.2 billion buyout of Time Warner Cable.
Despite criticism from media giants and some lawmakers, Time Warner Cable's CEO Rob Marcus thinks his company's $45.2 billion deal with Comcast is a slam dunk.
A rumored merger between the No. 1 and No. 2 cable operators would certainly raise eyebrows in D.C. But regulators may see such a proposal as an opportunity to push policy agendas.
If the US government allows this acquisition to go through, it has to make the deal conditional on a spin-off of the content business.
CNET's Charles Cooper is still waiting to hear a convincing argument that what's good for Time Warner Cable and Comcast is good for the United States.
If regulators borked the $39 billion merger of the No. 2 and No. 4 wireless carriers, is the $45 billion combo of the two biggest cable companies doomed? The competitive dangers are very different.