The beleaguered CEO of the struggling Internet pioneer delivers a "bold" strategic plan. She is cutting jobs, selling patents and real estate, and inviting would-be acquirers to speak up.
The streaming service gets to that mark in six months. Rival Spotify needed six years pull in the same number.
The CEO also says that Apple TV will ship next week, that the auto industry is ripe for disruption and that he doesn't mind "pissing off" people when it comes to upholding Steve Jobs' legacy.
But the nation's largest wireless did post a profit for the second quarter and phone subscriber growth that topped expectations.
Hundreds of millions of Indians are buying their first smartphones. The country's rapid growth has caught the attention of tech companies around the globe.
The online video services hopes the iconic sitcom will bring in more subscribers, especially among the younger crowd.
The free service allows anyone to track down shows and movies available from video-streaming services and broadcast TV, while subscribers can do much more.
Commentary: A proposal by Federal Communications Commission Chairman Tom Wheeler calls for cable companies like Comcast to "unlock the set-top box." Unlocking isn't enough. The box should die, once and for all, and be replaced by apps.
The television-streaming site's members are up 50 percent since last year, CEO Mike Hopkins said, with each subscriber watching more video on average.
Tidal's new owner Jay Z has been calling customers personally to thank them for subscribing, while CEO Andy Chen has left the company.