Content is still king. But down the road, the cost of content could be an issue as more traditional TV content providers get squeezed by higher costs and competition.
New technology for local TV stations could mean another TV set purchase for consumers -- which is good and bad news.
A TV show's survival should be reflected by an easier performance measure.
So now we know how Comcast is going to pay for all those $1,000 bonuses to its employees -- and it's not because of a tax cut.
The Federal Communications Commission just hit Sinclair Broadcast Group with the largest fine of its kind ever -- $13.4 million -- for running content in 2016 not labelled as sponsored.
Pay TV companies are increasingly worried about password sharing when it comes to streaming apps and platforms of TV networks and other services.
News content will see a boost from the all-important midterm 2018 elections -- when the entire House of Representatives is up for another term, and one-third of the Senate.
Do we think Twitter will rise to the favorability that Facebook, Google, Amazon, or even Netflix enjoy? Not so fast.
Big digital video companies, among others, are concerned about the change -- in particular its impact on traditional media/ communication owners now in the driver's seat.
Did Fox just sell its movie/TV studio, some entertainment cable networks, and its 30% interest in Hulu, among other assets, partly because of traditional TV entertainment ad concerns?