Remember those Internet data caps that cable companies imposed on consumers? Well, the Justice Department is conducting an anti-trust investigation to see if these actions are attempts to kill competition from online video.
All eyes were on WWDC in San Francisco this week. Apple unveiled cool iOS 6 features to look forward to and a powerful new MacBook Pro. But where was Apple TV?
PayPal's hoping to monetize the TV experience by partnering with Comcast and TiVo. Expect more interactive ads and commerce opportunities from the remote.
A new report by Pricewaterhouse Coopers found the movie business will grow 3.7 percent over the next four years.
Twenty percent of U.S. consumers connect their TVs to the Internet with game consoles, Blu-ray players or other devices.
Those TV and game ratings (denoting family-friendly content or stuff that's for mature audiences only) will be making their way to online video. ABC, CBS, Fox, NBC and Spanish-language broadcasters Telefutara, Univision and Telemundo will voluntarily display their own ratings beginning in December.
Say goodbye to the Blu-ray. Roku CEO Anthony Wood proclaimed at the TV of Tomorrow conference that Blu-ray will be gone in four years. We hardly knew you.
A recent report from BrightRoll found 64 percent of advertisers believe online video to be as or more effective than TV for ads.
The world will be tuning into the 2012 Olympics, but new research thinks online viewing will be low, as 64 percent of Brits and 71 percent of Americans said they would be watching via their TV sets.
ReelSEO decided to take a closer look at our Video Index and found that the best publishing times might depend on device types.
TwitVid, a service that has been heavily tied to Twitter, rebranded itself as Telly in a move to "chart its own path," CNET reports.
Amazon boosted its Prime streaming library by inking a deal with MGM. That means that you can watch "The Terminator" and get free two-day shipping.
A Chicago-based financial firm is wary about Netflix's future, warning people to "stay away from Netflix because the rising costs of content, and fierce competition from Apple could really impair profitable growth."
A study of Windows and Android users found 91.7 percent of them use their computers and mobile devices as second and third screens. But what about the Apple fans?
While second screens are popular, a new comScore study found TV-only users make up 72 percent of polled consumers. Only 17 percent said they use multiple screens; the rest reported digital-only video consumption.
A writer at paidContent says there's such thing as compromise between hefty cable bills and cord cutting. It's called cord trimming.
While the 25- to 44-year-old crowd loves online video, we see far lower penetration numbers for teens. Surprising, right?
Oh hey, season five of "True Blood" premiered earlier this week. Our friends at Bluefin Labs analyzed the social media comments. The premiere had the most comments for a premium cable season premiere. It also ranked No. 2 for most buzz for a cable drama season premiere, behind "Pretty Little Liars." Of all genres and network types, the episode ranked No. 6 in social media chatter.
Last week, we highlighted a man who watched 252 Netflix movies in 30 days. GigaOM decided to interview him and found he has pulled other intriguing stunts in the past, including living in an Ikea store for a week or visiting every one of the 171 Starbucks in Manhattan. Also, instead of suspending his account, Netflix actually thought it was a great promotion for the company.