Netflix knows that Disney, WarnerMedia and others will pull back content for their platforms. But new figures paint a dire portrait of the aftermath.
Hulu announced that it will be the first streaming TV service to allow subscribers to pay for service using the mobile payment service Venmo.
The second round of voting is done, and things are starting to really heat up. Now, on to the quarterfinals.
Movies Anywhere, a digital movie service run by Disney in partnership with other media companies, has its first pay TV partner in Comcast.
Sinclair Broadcast Group is busy building out the management team for its upcoming streaming service STIRR, set to launch in early 2019.
The results are in for round one of voting, and now it’s time to kick off round two.
Hulu CEO Randy Freer says his company is growing at a fast pace and is on track to have more than 23 million subscribers by the end of 2018.
Comcast has yet to join fellow media conglomerates AT&T and Disney in offering direct-to-consumer streaming.
WarnerMedia’s upcoming direct-to-consumer streaming product will pull heavily from content currently populating HBO and its apps.
Like FierceWireless is doing, FierceVideo is letting readers pick the most powerful person in the U.S. video industry for 2018.