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The online photo-licensing companies have disrupted the traditional stock-art business, and more changes are afoot as Stocksy gets a new CEO, Getty ends its Flickr partnership, and more iPhone photo apps arrive.
The microstock site hits a rough patch as contributors worry they'll get a big pay cut in 2011. The advice from iStock: it'll be better for most photographers.
Mobile phone photography has come a long way since the first grainy iPhone shots started a phenomenon.
iStockphoto founder Bruce Livingstone is trying again with the stock-art business -- this time with a startup focusing on photographers, not profits.
Bruce Livingstone, a pioneer of Internet-based stock-art sales, is launching a new venture even has his original company struggles with some disgruntled photographers.
A microstock's job is connecting customers with the right image among millions. By injecting color into photo discovery tool presentation of videos better, Shutterstock hopes to juice sales.
Instagram users are rebelling after the photo app changed its terms of service. It didn't have to be this way.
First came stock photography, then illustrations, video, and Flash animations. Now iStock is licensing audio clips, too.
Pioneering site for licensing stock photos over the Net is on the cusp of launching an audio clip business in public beta. Think background music or the sound of a shattering window.
The MPAA has presented the U.S. House of Representatives with a custom-crafted bill designed to put the Internet fully under the control of the industries it represents. And our government has aided and abetted along the way for years. Time for a revolution?