BBC/Hartswood Films/Todd Antony
The traditional TV schedule is still more important than we might think.
Jeremy Clarkson, Richard Hammond and James May, and some very fast cars for The Grand Tour.
The new motoring series will be used to help launch another video on demand service in Australia. But will consumers find away to access the show and avoid paying another fee?
A rare sight these days, with the decline of the VHS.
The era of the VCR is coming to a close, but it's impact on the way we consume and produce content has been profound.
Mobile is a big feature of YouTube Red.
There's a new video-on-demand service in Australia, and it might shake up the sector given its unconventional approach and appeal to young people who shun traditional television viewing.
Television in regional Australia is about to get a shake-up.
The Nine Network's partnership with Southern Cross Austereo doesn't just impact regional television. It has ramifications for media ownership, television and what counts as 'local content'.
Quickflix was the first to offer video on demand in Australia and it could be the first to fold.
Australia's first video-on-demand service, Quickflix, has appointed voluntary administrators which could see it fold, sold or absobed by the conmpetition.
Netflix is spending big on original content to attract new users around the world.
The success of original series TV is opening up new opportunities for producers, owners and audiences.
How fast is the NBN in its current form? Is it really that much faster than ADSL? And, crucially, how long will it take to download an episode of Parks and Recreation? You'll find the answers here.
Nine’s new online streaming service means it can reach beyond its metro boundaries, and regional broadcasters are not happy.
The rise on live streaming of television programs is breaking down the protected geographical barriers on what you can watch, and the regional broadcasters are not happy.
Reed Hastings, co-founder and CEO of Netflix, at the 2016 CES trade show in Las Vegas.
Netflix took everyone by surprise when it announced it was tripling its global reach for video on demand. So who are the winners and potential losers in the new deal?
See what you need.
Ryan Jorgensen - Jorgo
The television industry is gathering massive amounts of information about us to tailor ads to our individual needs.
Play your part in reducing online piracy: a campaign by the IP Awareness Foundation.
Screengrab/IP Awareness Foundation
A welcome fall in the number of people in Australia who admit to pirating movies and television shows. But what's the cause off this shift in online behaviour?
Sports viewing: TV no longer required.
Image sourced from Shutterstock.com
Commercial television broadcasters are no longer solely concerned about TV content being viewed on TV sets.
There are more television services than ever before.
Telstra's release of an all-in-one streaming service further complicates the television landscape in Australia.
Image sourced from Shutterstock.com
Telcos are positioning themselves to be at the top rather than the bottom of the content food chain.
Netflix is winning over Australian audiences en masse, but it's too early to tell who will win the race for TV viewers.
Television is not like it used to be, but it’s difficult to find accurate data on how it’s changing.
With free-to-air, pay TV, catch-up services and video-on-demand, television is changing in Australia, and the viewership metrics are struggling to keep up.
Game of Thrones has been the most pirated television show in history. Will season 5 be any different?
Australians are amongst the top pirates of movies and television worldwide, but that may change in time.
Are new video-on-demand services really ‘breathing new life’ into Australian content?
The arrival of subscription video on demand services Netflix, Stan and Presto have implications for what we call "television" in Australia – and much of the policy detail remains to be hammered out.
The arrival of Netflix is set to shake up television in Australia.
With the arrival of Netflix and competition from two other new video-on-demand services, television will never be the same in Australia.