1. IT'S ABOUT TIME

    CBS, Time Warner Reach Agreement

    This image provided by CBS shows a CBS advertisement in Times Square in New York on Friday, Aug. 2, 2013. Three million Time Warner Cable customers in New York, Los Angeles and Dallas lost access to CBS programming in a fee dispute Friday, threatening their ability to watch popular shows like "Under the Dome" or see Tiger Woods pursue his 8th win at the Bridgestone Invitational. The nation's second largest cable operator said that CBS refused to have productive negotiations, which were repeatedly extended after their previous deal expired at the end of June. (AP Photo/CBS)

    CBS/AP

    CBS and Time Warner have reached an agreement that will allow the cable company to broadcast CBS and its affiliate networks. The companies, which announced the deal in a joint press release on Monday, said that programming would resume by 6 p.m. The terms of the new contract aren't being disclosed. Millions of viewers went without CBS for a month as the two massive companies squabbled over how much to charge for retransmission fees, which providers pay to TV station owners.

    Read it at The Daily Beast