The return of "Roseanne" -- which got top results from critics -- raises eyebrows. Will it raise network programming expectations?
The coming model of new TV network services will not include every single TV brand. TV networks have to make up money in different ways. That means less commercials, but perhaps higher prices for marketers looking for a clearer advertising environment, as well as new, advanced advertising/branded entertainment opportunities.
New streaming apps may ultimately have a major effect because TV consumers could get exactly what they want: an a la carte selection of networks.
When Blockbuster began losing revenue in 2000, Netflix CEO Reed Hastings approached Blockbuster CEO John Antioco about buying the company. Fast forward: Blockbuster is history; Netflix is soaring.
Facebook has some 240 million U.S. monthly users, and some 2.2 billion worldwide, making it an easy target for governmental regulators worldwide. That's especially true in light of the Cambridge Analytica scandal.
Most TV networks offer daytime/early-evening regular news reporting. And then we have prime time, which is loaded opinion -- and maybe not much else.
Focusing on just one area of media -- local TV stations -- is what got many traditional media owners in trouble in the first place. Unfortunately, the bigger media world continues to grow wildly.
A state bill in California wants to push public schools to teach students how to identify fake news -- as well as understanding growing digital citizenship and media literacy.
In a public notice last Thursday, the Department of Homeland Security sent out warnings of "Russian Government Cyber Activity." But what if a TV network was being compromised?
Since the 2016 election, TV news networks have been the rare growth area -- in viewership and advertising.