Do we really want one conglomerate to control so much of the media landscape?
Disney's veneer of innocence shouldn't distract people from recognizing the danger of giving one conglomerate the power to control so much information.
Should you be worried that tech giants are making huge investments in cultural content?
CBS has bought Channel Ten and plans to bring its streaming service to Australia.
CBS is not only the likely new owner of Ten Network but a major supplier of content to every television network and streaming service.
Disney is leaving Netflix. Is the streaming market becoming too fragmented?
The cost and confusion of having content tied to so many different streaming platforms could ultimately provoke a return to bundling and a pay TV model.
As the show’s popularity surged, interest in suicide also grew.
Nick Lehr/The Conversation via www.shutterstock.com
Researchers found that suicide-related searches soared in the weeks after the show's release. What are the broader public health implications?
A girl broadcasts at Three Minute TV, a live streaming talent agency in Beijing.
Streaming video is exploding in China, but regulators are trying to keep control.
Watching the watchers.
Andreia De Sousa Martins
Online memorial services mean more can mourn.
Films funded and streamed by Netflix and Amazon are playing an important role in this year's festival.
TV networks are trying to win back cord-cutters.
'Falling TV' via www.shutterstock.com
Next year Hulu and Google will introduce their own bundled channel services. Will it spark an online TV revolution or simply lead to more of the same?
Now you can watch the race on Twitter.
Today's Melbourne Cup will be streamed on Twitter for the first time. So how much can social media compete with traditional broadcasters for sports?
Couch potato or engaged citizen?
Woman on couch via shutterstock.com
Streaming television may actually facilitate important forms of human interaction, like participating in politics.
The roll-out has been a bit clunky, but there’s potential.
'Bird' via www.shutterstock.com
Live events like sports seemed immune to streaming services' assault on traditional broadcast TV. Now that might change.
By offering single platforms exclusive rights for their new albums, some musicians are streaming against the tide.
Changing a centuries-old format will take some big thinking.
With the one-city format no longer viable, an Olympics expert proposes a radical new vision for the format of the Olympic Games. It actually makes a lot of sense.
Paying to watch broadcasts from the Olympics games in Rio this year is a new venture for the Seven Network.
The Seven Network's decision to offer an additional subscription service for its coverage of the Rio Olympics makes it the first free-to-air broadcaster in Australia to charge for broadcasting sport.
Cofounder and CEO of Netflix Reed Hastings delivers a keynote address at the 2016 CES trade show in Las Vegas, Nevada.
Because Netflix continually upends established business models, evaluating the company can difficult.
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.
Prince makes a surprise appearance during ‘American Idol’‘s 2006 finale.
By confronting powerful record companies and streaming services, Prince paved the way for other musicians to demand artistic freedom and their fair share of profits.
The buzz surrounding Oscar-nominated films extends to illegal downloads.
'Piracy' via www.shutterstock.com
Illegal downloads proliferate during awards season. Are film leaks simply the cost of doing business?
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.