Redbox and Verizon’s joint-venture video service is now in “alpha” testing, as the companies try to challenge Netflix for the streaming crown.
At a time when new ideas and technology are transforming movie and music distribution, video games are emerging as the next medium to feel the effects of change.
The smartphone market is saturated with hundreds of choices from dozens of manufacturers, making picking the right one a tough task.
Several Hollywood studios hope UltraViolet is the answer to falling DVD sales and lost revenue, but a crowded market of digital options could hold the new format back.
People use smartphones to download games, music, Internet radio and virtual talking cats, but can’t listen to their local FM radio signal, something broadcasters hope to change.
The rise of smartphones has corresponded with an increase in customers’ monthly bills, and that trend isn’t going to change over the next two years.
Microsoft’s new Smartglass app transforms a user’s tablet, PC or smartphone into a tool that allows them to experience games, movies and TV shows at a whole new level of interactivity.
Dish Network is embroiled in a lawsuit with television networks over a feature that will allow viewers to skip commercials during recorded shows, and the outcome could affect future programming.
New media is giving cable stations problems, as viewers flee to online alternatives, but ESPN’s mobile apps and online presence offer a model for traditional media to transition into the future.
New data suggests Google+ is not capturing users the way the Google suggests, but the research may not be as damning as analysts think.