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Hulu's original series, Hotwives of Orlando, is a pitch-perfect send-up of reality TV. But if you've never spent any time with a Real Housewife, is it still worth binge-watching? Monty Ashley has the answer.
Xfinity on Campus, offered at select schools, will let college students watch live and on-demand TV from their laptops, smartphones, and tablets. And maybe it will make them think twice about cutting the cable cord once they graduate.
The network is using traditional online streaming to build up buzz for its new series Selfie. But it also embedded the entire 26-minute pilot episode in a tweet as a way to reach younger viewers.
The music streaming service promises a "gradual" ad launch as it feels pressure to boost revenues.
It may not become a real product. But Netflix's hack day Oculus Rift interface is so cool, how could it not?
A 12-day Simpsons marathon kicks off Thursday, with the all-inclusive Simpsons World app to follow later this fall. Naturally, we want to help you separate the classics from the Worst Episodes Ever.
All four major ISPs are now getting money from Netflix in exchange for faster speeds.
Premium content, not a lack of ads, might be the real draw
The Hollywood Reporter says that Microsoft is in talks with Warner Bros. to revive its shuttered business for developing original video content.
These 10 movies feature outstanding work by women on both sides of the camera.
A new channel guide offering access to subscriptions highlights the changes to the YouTube app for Xbox One. Other streaming devices should see a similar update in the coming weeks.
NBC buddies up with Clear Channel's iHeart Radio to promote the TV network's upcoming boy-meets-girl comedy, A to Z.
Celebrate the life of Robin Williams by revisiting nine of his best performances on Netflix, Hulu, Amazon, Crackle, and YouTube.
It's now standard operating procedure for premium cable channels to stream the first episode of any new show to capture viewer eyeballs -- and, ideally, new subscriptions.
Or to put it another way: A survey by the entertainment industry trade magazine found that YouTube stars are more popular among teenagers than movie, TV, and music celebrities.
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