The Sky Store online movie rental service is now open to non-subscribers, with new films such as Alpha Papa on offer for £3.49 a pop.
Google is working on a new technology called VP10 that will allow it to squeeze higher-quality video over broadband and mobile networks. And thanks to patent issues with a rival standard, it has a chance to catch on.
Google has joined the Australian movie-rental market with the launch of services on both Google Play and YouTube, with pricing from $3.99 to $6.99.
An online video publishing company called Ooyala offers a new way to watch movies. By partnering with a major Hollywood studio, it plans to turn Facebook into a social entertainment hub.
The long-awaited compensation package Sony is offering for users' whose personal information was compromised during the PlayStation Network security breach in April is finally live.
YouTube is adding 3,000 movie titles to its rental offerings to U.S. users, as well as "bolstering" investments in content produced exclusively for its service.
Mobile and PC movie service mSpot says customers can pay between $4.99 and $15.99 per month to get discounts on rentals.
Company said it would have 1,000 titles available for rental through the iTunes Store by the end of February, but fewer than 400 have actually appeared.
CEO Steve Jobs uses his Macworld keynote speech to introduce an ultraportable notebook, a movie rental service, and a bevy of new features for its iPhone, iPod Touch, and Apple TV.
With iTunes movie rentals now available, Don Reisinger thinks Steve Jobs pulled a fast one on the online rental industry. Is he right?