Two New Yorkers watched virtual reality videos for 50 hours straight. They're not sick, in case you wondered.
Bit by bit, cable networks are figuring out ways to capture and monetize the streaming world. It's isn't easy.
A new report from Pivotal Research Group says that while digital viewing on demand has gone up in the last two years, the decline in TV viewing hasn't been so drastic for advertisers to worry about it.
When brands try live video, they humanize themselves and capture some unique data about some of their users. But usually, not too many people watch, so is it worth it?
Reportedly, Comcast plans to inaugurate an online video service in the next years or so featuring hits from all the networks its owns, which range from NBC to USA to Bravo, MSNBC to Telemundo to E! To SiFy. Is this necessary?
Vivendi, which now owns Dailymotion, is on the prowl for advertiser support, and possibly, a deal with a telco or two.
A virtual reality pornography site has some pretty interesting usage statistics about which virtual reality headsets are being adopted quickest, and Google's Daydream is barely on the list.
The YouTube TV streamer launched Wednesday offering a great DVR but limited channels. Like all the rest, it's a little bit meh.
Amazon will pay the NFL five times more than Twitter did for 10 Thursday night NFL games--that will ALSO be shown on NBC or CBS, and elsewhere online. Why?
The big bank yanked its advertising from hundreds of thousands of sites, with more to come, fearful ads were showing up on hate sites of all stripes. Randall Rothenberg says: "Right on."