Backed by 7.6 million followers on YouTube, the beauty guru's empire is so diverse even people least likely to watch her Barbie makeup transformation know her name. The online star still has a few secrets.
New video site Vessel wants consumers to pay $2.99 a month for early access to clips from online stars. The big question: Will consumers actually sign up?
Which has the most apps? Which has the coolest features? Which one is the best? The most popular streamers all have their merits, so we'll help you decide which box is right for you.
The Internet makeup guru's service, which mails pouches of beauty samples to $10-a-month subscribers, will ship a milestone 1 million of the "glam bags" next month.
Because it's more useful than having the spacebar scroll down the page when you are on YouTube.
Google's massive video site is gaining support for uploads that may make you feel like the planet's biggest video site has you surrounded -- literally.
A YouTube comedy twosome famed among teens, Smosh has an audience to beat top-rated TV shows -- even if "real TV" is the one place they're not interested in going.
Technically Incorrect: A parody video shows just one of the dilemmas that people might soon be suffering when they have a watch and a phone that take calls.
The new video site Vessel launches as a premium, paid version of YouTube. Meanwhile, Amazon's Twitch resets passwords after hack, and the NFL experiments with Internet-only access to game broadcasts.
To protect its 100 million users, the live-stream video service for gamers says it has reset all passwords and disconnected user accounts from Twitter and YouTube.