Apple has put on hold its plans to offer a service that streams live TV over the Internet, according to CBS CEO Les Moonves.
CEO Les Moonves says his broadcast network would "probably" be part of Internet-delivered TV from Apple. The deciding factor? Cold hard cash.
After teasing it last year, CBS CEO Les Moonves says consumers will be able to subscribe to Showtime purely online in a few months.
Les Moonves says CBS All Access, the broadcaster's standalone streaming service, tops the 100,000 people who have signed up for Dish Network's Sling TV so far.
Les Moonves ratchets up the rhetoric around Aereo's Supreme Court case, building on past comments about moving programming to cable. CBS, he says now, could go "over the top."
Les Moonves suggests Amazon paid $700,000 per episode to his broadcast network for the right to stream the Stephen King sci-fi drama four days after broadcast, a first-of-its-kind deal.
Les Moonves, CEO of CBS, says Time Warner Cable is asking the broadcaster to either give it digital programming for free or inhibit licensing deals with the likes of Amazon.
Les Moonves, whose CBS network is among those suing Aereo, shrugs off the online streaming service for over-the-air broadcasts.
After both sides trade barbs in ad campaigns, CBS's Les Moonves says the dispute has escalated in recent days and the threat of Time Warner dropping stations is real, according to an internal email memo.
CBS CEO Leslie Moonves applauds News Corp. exec's comments, telling The New York Times that the network is considering cutting its over-the-air signal in the New York area.