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Nokia is buying Alcatel-Lucent for $16.6 billion

Written By limadu on Rabu, 15 April 2015 | 14.44


The all-stock deal values the French firm at €15.6 billion ($16.6 billion). The combined company will be called Nokia Corporation, with headquarters in Finland.

Alcatel (ALALF) shareholders will be paid 0.55 Nokia (NOK) shares per Alcatel share, a 28% premium over the company's three-month weighted stock price.

Both firms provide equipment, infrastructure and support to the telecommunications industry. Alcatel shareholders will own 33.5% of the combined company.

The marriage between Nokia and Alcatel should give the combined company more clout when competing with rivals like Sweden's Ericsson (ERIC) and China's Huawei.

Related: Shell inks $70 billion deal as Big Oil gets even bigger

Nokia, which sold its handset unit to Microsoft last year, has a market capitalization of about €27.7 billion ($29.5 billion). Alcatel is less than half the size, with a market value around €12.6 billion ($13.4 billion).

Nokia was once a giant in the mobile phone industry but was clobbered by Apple (AAPL, Tech30) and Samsung (SSNLF). Nokia shares hit a peak in 2007 and then tanked.

Since selling its mobile phone business to Microsoft, the company has refocused on its telecommunications and broadband offerings.

CNNMoney (Hong Kong) April 15, 2015: 2:45 AM ET

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Is this Chinese drone maker worth $10 billion?

SZ DJI Technology Co., better known as DJI, is looking to raise money from investors at a $10 billion valuation, according to media reports. A company spokesman confirmed to CNN that DJI is talking to venture capital firms, but declined to comment further.

The upstart Chinese firm is at the forefront of the drone invasion, offering professional quality machines to consumers for around $1,000. Should the funding round come off, the company's $10 billion valuation would catapult it into the ranks of elite tech startups.

DJI's drones are designed with four propellers, and are easy for beginners to control. One of the latest models, the Phantom 3, comes equipped with a camera that shoots in 4K or 1080p, and has a range of 1.2 miles (2 kilometers). The drones are used by enthusiasts, commercial clients and the media (CNN owns a few, for example).

The world got a close look at one of the company's products in January, when a DJI drone crash landed on the White House grounds, sparking worries over security. (DJI has already installed no-fly zones in some models).

DJI Phantom 2 Vision This is the DJI Phantom 2 Vision, which shoots HD videos.

Still, it's a remarkable growth story: In 2006, the Shenzhen-based company had only one small office. Now DJI has more than 3,000 workers and offices in the United States, Germany and the Netherlands, among other locations. It is by far the dominant drone manufacturer.

The company's success has also helped undermine the idea that Chinese tech firms aren't as innovative as their foreign competitors.

Related: FAA allows Amazon to test drones in U.S.

DJI's CEO, Frank Wang, who founded the company while attending college in Hong Kong, says he is was proud of the company's innovation record.

"Many Chinese companies manufacture cheaper versions of advanced foreign products," he told the Wall Street Journal in November. "But we are proud to say that we have been leading the industry since we started -- even now."

"Chinese companies now are getting better; before, they lagged behind," he said. "Now, more and more Chinese companies are doing well worldwide, like Huawei, Tencent (TCEHY) and Alibaba (BABA, Tech30)."

Related: 6 companies behind the drone revolution

CNNMoney (Hong Kong) April 15, 2015: 1:20 AM ET

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Guess where the hottest housing markets are?

San Francisco homes for sale Homes in San Francisco are selling fast: 26% are still for sale after 60 days.

Of the top 10 fastest-moving housing markets, 8 are located in California, with San Francisco, San Jose and Oakland taking the top three spots, according to a report from Trulia. At least 70% of homes in these three areas sold in two months or less.

"California has seen very strong job growth, especially in coastal markets," said Ralph McLaughlin, housing economist at Trulia. Lack of supply in these markets also plays a factor. "The amount of new housing that gets built is relatively small compared to other parts of the country."

San Francisco, which had a median asking price of $1,099,000 in April, topped the list and has particularly low new construction levels thanks to its topography and building regulations, according to McLaughlin. "The process of adding new supply is more difficult here ... for natural and legal reasons."

Related: It's getting harder to afford a home

The report tracked home sales listed on Trulia in the 100 biggest metro areas in the U.S. on Feb. 5 and were still available on April 5. In addition to the 8 cities in California, Seattle and Salt Lake City, Utah, also made the top 10 list.

Farther south in the Golden State, homes in San Diego are also selling at a rapid pace with 33% of homes listed in February still available 60 days later, down from 44% the year prior.

On a national level, 40% of homes moved off the market in the two-month period, a slight increase from 38% during the same time period in 2014, the report showed. On average, lower-priced homes in the fast-moving markets sold the quickest, with half still on the market after two months.

This means buyers, especially first-timers, need to go into their house hunt prepared, advised McLaughlin.

"Not only is it more difficult to buy where homes are moving fastest, the homes first-timers would buy are moving faster compared to middle and higher-priced homes. It's a double whammy."

Tool: What will your mortgage payment be?

Overall, housing markets that have experienced strong price gains in the last year have also moved the fastest, McLaughlin added.

Sellers remain in control in many Florida markets as well, with 47% of homes in the Cape Coral-Fort Myers area still for sale after 60 days. Last year, 64% of homes were still on the market in this area during the same time period. West Palm Beach, Fort Lauderdale and Orlando also saw homes selling faster than in 2014.

However, in Miami, buyers might have more of an upper hand with 65% of homes still sitting on the market after two months, compared to 56% last year. "Miami has had a huge condo boom ... the end of last year and the start of this year was about the time the condos came to the market," McLaughlin said. "Compounding that, over the last year-and-a-half, affordability in Miami has dropped."

Home buyers in Long Island and Albany, New York, can also breathe a little easier in their search, as 69% and 71% of homes, respectively, were still on the market after two months.

10 fastest-moving housing markets

Rank Metro Homes still for sale after 2 months April 2015 Homes still for sale after 2 months April 2014
1 San Francisco, CA 26% 28%
2 San Jose, CA 30% 31%
3 Oakland, CA 30% 31%
4 San Diego, CA 33% 44%
5 Orange County, CA 41% 45%
6 Seattle, WA 42% 45%
7 Sacramento, CA 42% 45%
8 Los Angeles, CA 43% 45%
9 Ventura County, CA 43% 50%
10 Salt Lake City, UT 45% 51%

Source: Trulia

CNNMoney (New York) April 15, 2015: 3:00 AM ET

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Hillary channels Elizabeth Warren in campaign bid

Written By limadu on Selasa, 14 April 2015 | 14.44

In her video campaign announcement Sunday, Hillary Clinton unveiled what's expected to be the central theme of her presidential bid: Serving as a champion for "Everyday Americans."

"Americans have fought their way back from tough economic times, but the deck is still stacked in favor of those at the top," she said in the short video. "Everyday Americans need a champion and I want to be that champion. So you can do more than just get by. You can get ahead and stay ahead."

Long considered a centrist, Clinton sounded strikingly similar to Warren, the outspoken darling of the left wing, which has been pushing the Massachusetts senator to run for the 2016 nomination. (So far, she has declined.) Warren's main talking point: Give every American a fighting chance.

"America's middle class is under attack. It's in trouble because the game is deliberately rigged," Warren wrote in her memoir, A Fighting Chance. "I am determined -- fiercely determined -- to do everything I can to help us once again be the America that creates opportunities for anyone who works hard and plays by the rules."

Related: Elizabeth Warren: 8 ways to restore the middle class

Warren's proposals to boost middle class prosperity include: Raising the minimum wage, supporting bargaining rights for workers, ensuring workers get overtime pay and creating good paying jobs through investments in roads, bridges, power grids, education and research, among other things.

In an election where every candidate is focused on the middle class, Clinton may have to shift left to appeal to the Democratic base. She and her advisers have been speaking to income inequality and economic mobility gurus, including Joseph Stiglitz of Columbia University and Raj Chetty of Harvard, according to media reports.

Stiglitz, a Nobel-prize winning economist, has argued that income inequality has exploded over the past 30 years. The widening gap endangers economic growth and makes it harder for people to achieve the American Dream.

Related: Stiglitz on how to fix the income gap

Chetty, on the other hand, focuses on economic mobility. His work has found that residents in communities with higher rates of segregation and income inequality, as well as fewer two-parent families, are less likely to climb the economic ladder.

Clinton's new top talking point is increasing opportunity for all Americans. She reiterated this in a new epilogue to the paperback versions of her book, Hard Choices, excerpted on Huffington Post on Friday. In it, she noted the advantages that her first grandchild, Charlotte, will have.

"Too few of the children born in the United States and around the world today will grow up with the same opportunities as Charlotte," she wrote. "I'm more convinced than ever that our future in the 21st century depends on our ability to ensure that a child born in the hills of Appalachia or the Mississippi Delta or the Rio Grande Valley grows up with the same shot at success that Charlotte will."

hillary clinton elizabeth warren

But some diehard liberal Democrats, including Warren, want to hear more on how Clinton plans to reduce inequality. So far, they say Clinton's message is long on rhetoric and short on specific policies.

A Clinton spokesman did not respond to a request for comment.

Related: NYC's Bill de Blasio not ready to endorse Hillary Clinton yet

New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio, who managed Clinton's Senate campaign in 2000, made waves when he said Sunday that he is holding off on endorsing Clinton until he learns more about her vision.

Warren, meanwhile, is also waiting for more details.

Asked in February by the Reverend Al Sharpton on MSNBC whether Clinton would be a "progressive warrior," Warren said "that's what we've got to see."

"I want to hear what she wants to run on and what she says she wants to do," Warren said.

Related: Republican? Or Elizabeth Warren? Who said it?

CNNMoney (New York) April 13, 2015: 6:18 PM ET

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Will.i.am is selling sheets made from old Coke bottles

Will.i.am Will.i.am is partnering with Coke and W Hotels on a line of bed sheets partially made from old plastic bottles.

It's not that he's fallen on hard times in the music biz, it's more that he's into recycling. So the Black Eyed Peas frontman has partnered with Coke (KO) and W Hotels on a line of bedding made with at least 30% recycled plastic.

The sheets will soon be on all W hotel beds worldwide. They don't look or feel any different than the hotel's current sheets -- the plastic is used to make polyester and simply replaces the virgin polyester currently used in the blended fabric. Each king-sized sheet will contain about 31 plastic bottles.

For W, the move was about being more eco-friendly as well as saving money. The new sheets are more durable and can be washed up to 200 times before wearing out (compared to about 100 washes now).

Related: L.A. to control its street lights with a single laptop

The sheets will also be available for purchase at the W's store, though they aren't cheap -- a set starts at $207.

They'll carry both the W and Ekocycle brand. Ekocycle is a broader partnership between Will.i.am and Coke to use recycled content in more products.

Will.i.am said he got the idea for Ekocycle back in 2008 after attending conferences on corporate social responsibility and hearing about how firms want to cut waste.

"A lot of times the companies say what they want to do, but not how they're going to do it," he said. "Or they do it, but they don't tell anyone."

Related: The activist nun reforming for-profit prisons

So he pitched Coke with an idea to market recycled plastic to other firms that wanted to green their products. Coke bit, and Ekocycle launched in 2012. It now has its name on over 150 products including shoes, luggage, bicycles and chairs. Companies that want to use the Ekocycle brand pay a royalty, which is shared between Coke and Will.i.am.

"Our resources are not forever," Will.i.am said. "Sustainability is going to be something we're all talking about."

If all this sounds like a bunch of people making money while burnishing their green credentials, it is. But it's also important for those with branding experience to create a market for recycled material. This is especially true now that the cost of oil -- which is virgin plastic's main ingredient -- is so low. Cheap virgin plastic puts recycled plastic at a disadvantage.

"Recycling is more than just putting stuff in the right bin," said Darby Hoover, a resource specialist at the Natural Resources Defense Council. "And it's good that Coke is taking responsibility for its bottles."

CNNMoney (New York) April 13, 2015: 6:25 PM ET

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This Indian city has the world's worst air

In 2014, the World Health Organization measured air quality levels in 1,600 cities around the world, and the Indian capital city of New Delhi was found to have the highest concentration of particulate matter smaller than 2.5 micrometers, also called PM2.5.

The city's average PM2.5 level was a whopping 153, compared to 14 in New York and 56 in Beijing. The WHO's safety threshold for humans is 10. PM2.5 particles are not visible, but they go deep into the lungs, and are more likely to cause chronic health problems.

"Delhi is a very green city," said Kamal Meattle, a Delhi-based air pollution activist. "But even the greenest areas of Delhi have extreme pollution levels."

Meattle's TED talk on the topic has garnered more than 2 million views, but he complains that Delhi is still in denial mode.

"Although Delhiites have stopped drinking tap water, my question is: You drink about 2-3 liters of water per day but breathe 2,000 liters of air per day -- [when] you are concerned about the water, but you are not concerned about the air, there is a mismatch," Meattle said.

Related: India to surpass China in economic growth

According to analysts, the large number of old vehicles on roads, burning of bio-mass, industry emissions and coal-powered power stations are mainly to blame for Delhi's pollution levels. There are roughly 8.5 million registered vehicles in the city, and 1,400 cars are being added to the streets each day.

Barun Aggarwal of BreatheEasy, a Delhi-based air-filtration company, said that increased awareness has boosted sales.

"First two years of business, we had very few sales," Aggarwal said. "Lately, we are struggling to meet people's needs."

Aggarwal said that many in the expatriate community have gotten the message, and are stocking up on air purifiers. But attitudes among Indians have been slower to change, despite a sharp rise in media coverage.

"The majority of Indians will still say: 'I want to make my children strong. I don't want to make them 'delicate darlings' by giving them air purifier and clean air for a few hours,' " he said.

Meattle, the activist, said the government needs to be more responsive.

"I think the first people to be convinced are the politicians, the bureaucrats and the judges ... people who really matter in the sense that they understand the problem is going to create a major health issue and major costs," he said.

Prime Minister Narendra Modi recently launched a national Air Quality Index, or AQI, which will monitor pollution levels in major urban cities on a real-time basis. Data are currently available in 10 cities including Delhi.

Last week, the National Green Tribunal, a government agency that deals with environmental disputes, attempted to ban diesel-powered vehicles older than 10 years from Delhi's streets.

Beyond Delhi, the news doesn't get better for the South Asian powerhouse: 13 out of the world's 20 most polluted cities are in India, and the WHO says outdoor air pollution is the country's fifth biggest killer.

Related: India's growth numbers are a total mystery

Related: 10 most polluted U.S. cities

CNNMoney (New Delhi) April 14, 2015: 2:54 AM ET

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Donald Trump: I don't want T-Mobile in my hotels

Written By limadu on Senin, 13 April 2015 | 14.44

donald trump tmobile

The Donald and the CEO of T-Mobile (TMUS) became embroiled in an epic Twitter battle this weekend, in which Trump said he wanted T-Mobile out of his establishments.

"T-Mobile service is terrible! Why can't you do something to improve it for your customers. I don't want it in my buildings," Trump tweeted Saturday at John Legere, T-Mobile's chief executive and no Twitter slouch himself.

The candid and brash Legere, who frequently drops F-bombs and once crashed (and was thrown out of) an AT&T (T, Tech30) party, fired back at Trump.

"I will serve all customers in the USA openly but I will obviously leave your hotel right away based on this. #checkingout," Legere tweeted.

Oh, if it only stopped there. The Donald, as he typically does, claimed victory.

"T Mobile service sucks and it took a Trump to call him out! @realDonaldTrump for President!"

But Legere didn't give up, firing off a tweetstorm that continued into Sunday morning. Legere, by far, delivered the lowest blows of the Twitter war.

"checked out.. Now I don't have to watch tv with the 1st 9 channels being the Trump family saying how wonderful they are:)"

Legere later added, "I am so happy to wake up in a hotel where every single item isn't labeled 'Trump' and all the books and TV is about him"

Trump also continued tweeting about T-Mobile into Sunday. In case you're wondering which carrier Trump uses, he said he believed Verizon was the best provider, tweeting Verizon's famous coverage map.

Related: This is the fastest cell phone network ever

Related: T-Mobile will pay $650 for you to switch

CNNMoney (New York) April 12, 2015: 12:54 PM ET

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The 'Hillary beat': Who's covering Clinton

The New York Times was particularly early out of the gate. The paper shifted reporter Amy Chozick to its politics team to cover Clinton in the summer of 2013 -- 649 days before Clinton's announcement on Sunday.

By the end of that year, BuzzFeed put reporter Ruby Cramer on the "Hillary beat." CNN promoted White House correspondent Brianna Keilar to serve as its lead Clinton reporter in early 2014. And last spring, the Washington Post assigned the same role to reporter Anne Gearan, who had covered Clinton during her time as secretary of state.

Chozick, who covered Clinton's failed 2008 presidential bid for the Wall Street Journal, told CNNMoney that she has relished her time on the beat ahead of the campaign launch.

Related: Gloria Borger analysis - What is Hillary Clinton thinking?

"I've loved the past 18 months or so when I've mostly written enterprise stories, observed Clinton at low-key events in New York and elsewhere and had the time to study up and get to know the people who will be characters in the narrative that will begin to take shape after Sunday's announcement," Chozick said.

Chozick said she's been to Arkansas, where former President Bill Clinton served as governor for 12 years, at least six times. She said she has read every "credible" book on the Clintons.

"That time was critical because as soon as the daily grind of a presidential campaign starts it's hard to find time to sleep, much less thoroughly study your subject," Chozick said.

The early coverage speaks to Clinton's stature. Unlike other presidential aspirants, the former secretary of state is already a household name and one of the most recognizable people in the world.

Related: Hillary Clinton's economic plans need overhaul

News outlets have devoted far more resources to Clinton than potential general election foes like Jeb Bush or Scott Walker. That has only tightened the competition to break news on Clinton.

Earlier this year, the New York Times poached former Politico writer Maggie Haberman, widely considered to be the best-sourced reporter in Clinton's orbit, to supplement the newspaper's coverage of the Democratic frontrunner.

The Clinton-focused scribes will also face competition from veteran reporters like Glenn Thrush of Politico and Julie Pace of the Associated Press. On Saturday, Pace nabbed a scoop on the Clinton campaign's economic message.

The assignment is a potential career-maker. Campaign reporters have often followed candidates to the White House. Pace covered President Obama's 2008 campaign and continued to report on him throughout his first term. In 2013, the AP promoted her to White House correspondent.

Covering a candidate before she's officially a candidate posed certain difficulties to the reporters.

"It's been challenging and frustrating to know that there was a campaign forming and a message being crafted and people being hired, and really only being able to see and write about a small portion of it," said Gearan, the Washington Post reporter.

Gearan said she has spent much of the last year cultivating sources in Iowa. "I'm certainly ready to get on with it," she added.

Clinton has given regularly scheduled speeches since last summer, and the recent controversy surrounding her use of a private email account at the State Department generated plenty of media attention. But many of the stories on Clinton's assumed presidential ambitions have been previews of her campaign.

"There's been a lot of stage-setting," Politico's Annie Karni said. "One story everybody is writing is what will Bill Clinton's role be. That's an important factor in the race and a big question to answer, but while we're in campaign-in-waiting mode, it is a stage-setting story."

Karni, who left the New York Daily News in March to cover Clinton for Politico, noted a tangible campaign development earlier this month.

Along with her colleague Gabriel Debenedetti, Karni reported that Clinton's team had signed a lease in Brooklyn for a campaign headquarters.

"If you think about it, signing a lease is a small thing," Karni said. "But it was something concrete to show us that it was coming and it took on new significance because there was nothing else official going on."

More news has trickled out since then. On Thursday, a group of reporters gathered at the Washington, D.C. home of Clinton campaign chairman John Podesta for an off-the-record dinner. Clinton's team hosted a similar gathering on Friday night in New York.

The dinners could be seen as an effort by Clinton to improve her complicated relationship with the press. At an awards ceremony last month, Clinton said, at least partly in jest, that she was interested in forging a "new relationship with the press."

"So here it goes. No more secrecy. No more zones of privacy. But first of all, before I go any further. If you look under your chairs, you'll find a simple nondisclosure agreement," she joked.

For reporters on the "Hillary beat," the outreach hasn't gone unnoticed.

"I'd say that everyone is trying to start off on the right foot, just being friendly as human beings and acknowledging that this is our job," Karni said. "There's an effort to start off on a collegial note and to get along."

CNNMoney (New York) April 12, 2015: 8:39 PM ET

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China is poised to report worst growth since the financial crisis

china gdp 041015

Gross domestic product is forecast to have expanded by 7.0% in the first quarter of 2015, compared to the same period last year, according to the survey's median estimate.

That's quite a drop from the final quarter of 2014, when economic growth came in at 7.3%. Looking ahead, economists expect to see 6.8% annual GDP growth for this year, and even slower expansion at 6.5% in 2016.

The strength of China's economy is often difficult to judge at the beginning of the year because of the Lunar New Year holiday. But many recent data points have been so disappointing that experts are bracing for the worst.

Although survey estimates remain in line with the government's target of 7%, economists expect Beijing to take stimulus action if the economy slows much further, according to the survey. One of the biggest risks facing the Chinese economy continues to be a waning property sector.

"While we do not expect a dramatic slowdown, we think downward pressures on growth stemming from the weakness in real estate will remain in the coming months," wrote Louis Kuijs of RBS in a research note. "Against this backdrop, we think more macroeconomic easing steps will follow in the coming months to ensure that GDP growth will not fall too much below the target of 7% in 2015."

So far this year, the government has already tried to shore up the real estate sector, putting in place measures to boost property sales and battle slowing construction. But UBS economists Harrison Hsu and Wang Tao said the measures won't be enough to reverse the overall slowdown.

Related: China's factories slump amid growth concerns

Other risks continue to loom, including capital outflow and massive local government debt.

Overall, analysts expect Beijing to consider interest rate cuts, a lower reserve requirement ratio, and further monetary easing to support the economy.

GDP growth in China remains the most comprehensive gauge of the country's economic health -- an important number to watch as the government tries to steer the country towards consumption-driven growth.

China averaged economic expansion of around 10% a year over the past three decades, making it the world's second-largest economy and boosting household wealth. But now, the pace of growth is languishing -- China recorded GDP growth of 7.4% last year, the worst in 24 years, a significant slowdown from double-digit growth in 2010.

The National Bureau of Statistics will announce first quarter GDP numbers on April 15.

Related: The world's hottest stock market is in China

CNNMoney (Hong Kong) April 12, 2015: 10:01 PM ET

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HBO still hasn't heard from Scientology lawyers for 'Going Clear'

Written By limadu on Minggu, 12 April 2015 | 14.44

"Facts are stubborn things," HBO CEO Richard Plepler said in an interview with CNNMoney this week.

"Everybody's entitled to their own opinion, but they're not entitled to their own facts," he added. "I think the documentary bears up very well to any kind of scrutiny."

Sheila Nevins, the president of HBO's documentary division, had a similar comment -- "facts are facts" -- when asked about the film at a party on Wednesday held by The Hollywood Reporter.

The March 29 premiere of "Going Clear" scored the highest overnight viewership for an HBO documentary in nine years. Nevins and Plepler pointed out that the documentary is still reaching new viewers every day thanks to repeats and HBO's various on-demand services.

scientology going clear John Travolta isn't interested in watching HBO's Scientology documentary 'Going Clear.'

"Going Clear" was back in the news this week when John Travolta, a member of the church, said he was uninterested in seeing it.

The documentary, by well-known filmmaker Alex Gibney, is based on the book of the same name by Lawrence Wright.

In an interview before the premiere, Gibney said he was well aware of the possibility that Scientology might try to strike back with lawsuits.

But, he said, "we were very rigorous in terms of how we checked our story, how we had it scrutinized extensively by lawyers -- not only my own lawyers but by HBO's lawyers," Gibney said.

Nevins once commented that there were "probably 160 lawyers" involved, but she meant that hyperbolically.

HBO's other recent documentary success was "The Jinx," a six-part series about the troubled multi-millionaire Robert Durst, a suspect in several murders.

There have been questions about the extent of filmmaker Andrew Jarecki's communication with law enforcement, particularly due to the recording of Durst apparently saying to himself he "killed them all."

"I can tell you unequivocally we did not withhold any evidence," Plepler said, calling Jarecki "very scrupulous."

"I think what's important to remember is that a 30-year -- 30-year -- murder mystery was essentially opened up" by Jarecki and his colleagues, Plepler added.

HBO and the parent of this web site, CNN, are both owned by Time Warner.

CNNMoney (New York) April 10, 2015: 6:34 PM ET

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