Netflix

Sky has announced its long-awaited streaming TV competitor to Netflix and LoveFilm. Now TV will launch on Tuesday, offering
Breaking Bad season 5 is due to be aired in the US on 15 July. After being such a huge fan of the likes of The Wire and The Sopranos I never thought a series would completely engulf me as those two gems did. Breaking bad has more than filled that void for me.
If you're a LoveFilm subscriber then we have some good news for you: there's now less reason to go out and enjoy the sun
Netflix, please do not assume that British people are always interested in British television. Giving me a sorting button to access exclusively British content and not a similar sorting button for exclusively accessing American television shows is only really adding insult to injury.
While Spotify is theoretically a great discovery platform (through apps, friends' playlists and an instant way of checking out recommendations), listeners are far more likely to be grazing than appraising, and may not go on to form a real connection with the musician.
The internet is in crisis. Wikipedia closed their doors to visitors last Wednesday, in protest at SOPA (Stop Online Piracy Act) and in an almost perfectly-timed, plot-twist-shocker, the US Authorities pulled the plug on file-sharing hub MegaUpload.
If 2011 was the year that the world became completely besotted by viral videos, then 2012 will be the year where original content hosted by online video sites broke through to challenge the waning dominance of the television media and its network overlords.
Unlimited streamed TV and film for £5 a month will land in the UK after Christmas, as Netflix hits our shores. Available
With online video being as popular as it is whilst the DVD market dwindles and only a minute portion of films breaking big
The problem for many consumers in buying movies online has been the storage aspect. The DVD being perfect for moving around at your leisure but for many, downloading a film means storing it on a single device.