The bulking up of a second giant would shake up the cable industry, which is struggling to keep pay-TV subscribers as all-digital rivals emerge.
Comcast's $45.2 billion merger with Time Warner Cable is officially dead, and the companies may have the fiery Net neutrality debate that raged this past year to blame.
Scrutiny from regulators proves too much for a proposed $45 billion deal to combine the two biggest US cable operators. However, the merger frenzy may start back up, thanks to Charter Communications.
After meeting with regulators, Comcast looks to be giving up on its plan to acquire the cable giant, according to Bloomberg.
Commentary: A 2012 law forbids the states' Public Utility Commission from regulating Internet services. But the pending merger of ISPs could allow the opportunity to do just that.
Charter is courting Time Warner Cable again, this time offering $55 billion in cash and stock, according to the Wall Street Journal.
The $45 billion deal has the potential to shake up the pay-TV business -- or does it? CNET explains how it affects you.
Technically Incorrect: A California woman gets a letter from Time Warner Cable, with her first name changed to the C-word.
[commentary] Recent developments in Comcast's efforts to merge with Time Warner Cable suggest the deal will go through...eventually.
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.