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iStockphoto founder re-enters the market with Stocksy

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.

By February 15, 2013


Expanding iStockphoto makes high-end video play

Expansion is key to iStockphoto and its parent company, Getty Images. A new Vetta video collection launching today leads the charge, but it's not the only new category on the way.

By May 5, 2011


Stocksy aims to bring the soul back into stock photography

iStockphoto founder Bruce Livingstone is trying again with the stock-art business -- this time with a startup focusing on photographers, not profits.

By March 25, 2013


Why iStockphoto embraced Google's Gears

Better performance and more revenue lead one Web site to begin supporting a generally overlooked Google plug-in. Also: Internet Explorer 6 usage drags on.

By October 30, 2009


iStockphoto seeks profit from others' legal worries

Company adds legal protections for intellectual property matters involving the photos and other content it licenses.

By September 15, 2009


iStockphoto founder, CEO leaves Getty

Bruce Livingstone has stepped down from the microstock image-licensing business he founded. COO Kelly Thompson is taking over the Getty division.

By March 23, 2009


Photographer finds Flickr pics sold on iStockphoto

iStockphoto shuts down a seller after a photographer complained her images were being sold without her permission. To make things right, iStockphoto might pay her royalties.

By February 7, 2008


Lightroom plug-in exports photos straight to iStockphoto

A plug-in enables photographers to upload their images directly to "microstock" Web site.

By February 6, 2008


iStockphoto raises prices, photographer pay

The microstock business balances attracting customers, making money, and keeping photographers happy. iStockphoto is adjusting its formula for 2008.

By December 13, 2007


iStockphoto to raise prices in August

The microstock company is raising the cost of credits used to license images, meaning customers will have to pay more but photographers will get more.

By July 20, 2007