Sony's entrant into the burgeoning Web-delivered-TV world hits three cities Wednesday, with a $50 entry price that may test how much people really want to cut the cord.
Television service makes an evolutionary leap with Dish's $20 monthly plan, the NFL arrives on YouTube, and Freewheel offers Wi-Fi-only cell phone service.
Targeting millennials and people who don't want a full pay-TV package, Dish offers up a cheap live TV service that's viewable on a variety of streaming video devices and includes ESPN, Disney Channel, and CNN.
At CES 2015, Dish is targeting cord-cutters with a new Internet video service called Sling TV. The new service will be available via tablets, smart TVs and smartphone devices
The Chinese company hopes its successful smartphone strategy will translate to the television industry.
Sony's fully online TV service -- the first of its kind -- is coming, but it's no cable killer yet. It seals a big deal for Viacom channels like Comedy Central, Nickelodeon and MTV.
After striking a deal with Disney, the satellite television operator is reportedly negotiating for an Internet TV service to be released as soon as this summer.
Sports network's president tells Bloomberg it's held preliminary talks about a possible deal to provide programming to an Internet-based TV service.
The preliminary agreement, reported by The Wall Street Journal, would put Viacom cable channels on an Internet-connected TV offering from Sony, which is racing against other tech giants to unveil such a product.
A Minneapolis man allegedly believes that his brain is suffering excessive pressures from wires that conduct data and voices. He takes action.