After months of "not dead yet" declarations, the streaming-TV startup files for Chapter 11 reorganization, the clearest sign that a Supreme Court ruling set it on a road to nowhere.
An attorney for the defunct streaming-TV service calls the results disappointing. The company had expected to bring in anywhere from $4 million to $31.2 million.
The US Copyright Office says the online-TV startup doesn't qualify -- yet -- for a content license that would let it restart streaming.
A small executive team will be the only ones remaining at the embattled TV-streaming startup, after a Supreme Court ban on its service scared off potential investors.
A judge grants broadcasters' request for a temporary injunction against the embattled video streaming service, which has sought to reclassify itself as a cable provider.
The company is releasing an app for Android that lets users watch and record over-the-air broadcast television.
After a Supreme Court ruling, the streaming TV service changed its licensing model in an attempt to stay in business.
Two of Aereo's 11 cities have stopped accepting new customers, as the company that streams over-the-air broadcasts runs out of capacity in Atlanta and New York ahead of the Olympics.
In this edition of Ask Maggie, CNET's Marguerite Reardon explains why the Supreme Court's Aereo decision was bad for those who've ditched traditional TV service.
The case against the company that streams over-the-air programming could affect whether you watch your favorite sports for free and what you can store in the cloud.