"Can you do anything else?" asked Craig Brusseler, talent manager for operations. "Aside from telling bad jokes, I have no
She was interviewed for Beet.TV by Tim Hanlon. FORT LAUDERDALE -- When many vendors think about the emerging technology "dynamic
Amid the champagne and excited chatter of a New Year's Eve party in San Francisco, 8:55pm rolled around. A friend eagerly suggested, "Let's watch the ball drop in Times Square!" The host apologetically stated, "I don't have live TV. I cut the cord a couple of years ago."
Letters were sent on Friday to Verizon, Cablevision and Time Warner Cable.
Taking stock in the video and television world. On today's episode: The Emmy Awards ("The Grand Indulgence") as HBO Wins
The move is part of Altice's aggressive expansion in the U.S. market.
Addressable advertising can yield huge new opportunities in TV with "impression-based selling," says Kristin Dolan, Chief Operating Officer of Cablevision Systems Corporation, in this interview with Beet.TV.
This month, HBO will launch HBO Now, a standalone streaming service that will let you watch the network’s shows on a range
“A few weeks ago, we were approached about our potential interest in selling the Daily News,” he said. “Although there were
This fractured FaceTime episode exposes three disturbing problems in our increasingly Wi-Fi dependent lives.
With the evolution of WiFi roaming technology that allow devices, like the Freewheel Moto G, to "roam" from WiFi network to WiFi network (similar to cellular telephone handoff protocols), WiFi phone services may become practical alternatives to traditional mobile phone networks.
Cablevision System Corp said on Monday it would launch in February a wireless Internet phone service to give users an alternative to pricier data plans from cellular companies.
Big media tries to ease its headaches through big lawsuits, but that strategy has backfired. A couple of suits, against Sony's Betamax and Cablevision's network DVR, resulted in landmark decisions against media companies and in favor of viewers.
Forget the United States of America: This is the United States of Comcast. The map, based on an analysis of web traffic, shows
Netflix customers already can (and do) access their accounts everywhere and via multiple other access points, including their DVRs, DVD players, Xbox's, Apple TVs, and others of that ilk. That is the reality facing cable/satellite providers. So, why pretend it isn't there?