Looking to scratch that video-on-demand itch this month? Here's some of the new TV and film content you can expect to see across the local streaming services during May.
Video game publisher Electronic Arts will provide refunds to Australians for purchases made on its digital distribution platform after acknowledging to the ACCC that it may have breached Australian Consumer Law.
When HBO launched its online streaming service, "Game of Thrones" fans welcomed the chance to stream the show direct from the source. Now, they're being told their accounts will be deactivated.
After partnering with Australian service providers to offer unlimited streaming, Netflix has reaffirmed its support for net neutrality and admitted the deals were a mistake that won't be repeated.
Amongst talk of Double Irish Sandwiches and Bermuda tax havens, a Senate inquiry has grilled Apple, Google and Microsoft on where all their Australian profits and revenues end up.
Both the Galaxy S6 and S6 Edge are on their way to Australia, with pre-orders starting on March 30 ahead of an April 10 on-sale date.
Telecommunications and internet service providers will now be required to store their customers' metadata for at least two years under laws that passed the Australian parliament with little opposition.
From March 24, Aussies can start streaming content from popular video-on-demand service Netflix, with prices kicking off from AU$8.99 per month.
HTC's latest flagship will be available for purchase on March 24 for AU$1,099 outright and on plan with all major providers.
The Coalition is refusing to guarantee funding to scientific research in Australia, threatening over 1,700 jobs and 27 research facilities.