Prepare for the end of days When all hell breaks loose, it may be a while before anyone comes to help. That’s why the government suggests having a three-day supply of essentials — aka a bug-out bag — hand.
YouTube is opening up its live streaming service to anyone with 100 or more subscribers, putting smaller, independent creators on the same footing as larger productions. The announcement comes less than
Netflix may have more original programming coming in the months ahead, but the company is also going to be losing quite a few titles as well. According to InstantWatcher, a site that catalogs the comings
Remember PLAiR? About nine months ago, the startup raised $2.1 million from Roger McNamee and Mike Maples’ Floodgate Fund, but wouldn’t say what for. (Spoiler alert: We found out anyway.) Never mind that.
Amazon's original TV ambitions are live. Starting today, web users in the US and the UK (through Lovefilm) can stream all 14 new pilot episodes created under Amazon Studios, the e-commerce giant's original
Netflix currently permits subscribers to stream two movies or TV shows simultaneously from different devices, but according to the company's top executives, that limit is about to grow. "A few members
Aereo, the company that lets users stream live broadcast TV over the Internet, is heading to Boston. Aereo announced today that beginning May 15th, customers in the Boston metropolitan area who pre-registered
Amazon is said to be working on its own video streaming set-top box, according to Bloomberg Businessweek. Citing three individuals familiar with the matter, Bloomberg Businessweek says Amazon is currently
Netflix recently announced more than $1 billion in revenue for the first quarter of 2013, and now the company has released a mission statement detailing where it is, where it's trying to go, and how it