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The IAC chairman and major investor in Aereo says he doesn't see a path forward for Aereo if it loses its Supreme Court case.
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.
NASA's new countdown clock for space missions is a lot like a football stadium display and way more advanced than the old analog one it's replacing.
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.
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.
"The idea of you paying thousands of dollars a year for a package of cable channels that you don't watch doesn't make any sense," Diller said.
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 $300 million cash deal for the struggling information site is expected to close in the next few weeks.
The US Copyright Office says the online-TV startup doesn't qualify -- yet -- for a content license that would let it restart streaming.
The streaming-TV startup's new legal tack embraces the ruling against it, arguing that the decision means Aereo deserves the same copyright license cable companies get.