Netflix made headlines last year at the Emmy television awards, but a deeper look shows the awards are no faster to recognize online programming than they were for cable.
In order to assuage the creationist protesters who complain that Neil DeGrasse Tyson's series doesn't allow for a God-centric explanation, Funny Or Die creates a creationist version. It lasts mere minutes.
Cable network is also commissioning 10 half-hours of programming on the site, according to Variety.
The U.S. government has had no success in its international efforts to secure the return of Edward Snowden for prosecution for leaking. It's not even clear what country he's in now.
The digital divisions of The New York Times and NBC have the most nominations for the annual online media awards presented in New York.
Online discovery site, which competes with Digg, Reddit, and Mixx, snags Funny Or Die, Atom, Scientific American, and 5min.com for its partner program.
Celebrities are often savvy businesspeople, but stepping into the start-up world does not always work out.
How do we get Hollywood to react to things like Bittorrent and online-only distribution? Five of Hollywood's big guys come together to talk about it.
Today's show is a bit of a tongue-twister. Really, the entire show. We just can't get the words out. And in other news, the whole Internet hates Metallica. Again.
The Groundlings, an improvisational comedy group that helped Will Ferrell, Pat Morita and Lisa Kudrow become stars, will produce 50 comedy clips for the Web.