Video entertainment site will reportedly unveil six new shows as part of its upcoming round of programming, which starts December 1.
Sony Pictures Entertainment tells employees it plans to cut 450 jobs next month, saying the economy and technology have changed people's film-consuming habits.
The Web video site, with its stockpile of professional content, may not be the cash cow that everyone involved had hoped for.
Long considered disinterested in playing copyright cop, Verizon apparently has a change of heart. The company is now forwarding violation notices on behalf of NBC Universal--as well as the RIAA.
Chase Carey, News Corp.'s deputy chairman, suggests at the OnScreen Media Summit that a Hulu pay wall will go up next year but says no timeline has been set.
Facing immense change, the studios appear to have accepted that they can't kill file sharing. At the same time, they seem to be in denial about future revenue streams.
This would be a natural progression for YouTube, a company that has for the past year attempted to become a hub for feature films, but no deals are done yet.
Hulu now boasts long-form content from three major movie studios. One analyst says Hulu could solve the cable industry's Web problem.
Licensing deal with Joost expires and studio doesn't renew. The struggles of the former high-flying video service continue.
Video site continues to strike important deals with major entertainment companies and plans a redesign to showcase professional movies and TV shows.