The three-month exclusivity deal with Apple has ended, and more announcements like this are sure to follow.
The cable company's deal to distribute streaming service Hulu's content puts it on a streak of joining hands with online video ventures, often seen as the enemy of traditional pay TV.
More than 3,000 apps fill the Apple Watch app store on launch day -- and some may not make great sense. Meanwhile, Samsung teases a new watch, and Google may soon reveal a new Glass.
Premium cable channel launches its direct-to-consumer streaming option for $15 a month before Sunday's season premiere of "Game of Thrones," but you need to be an Apple or Cablevision customer to get it.
Apple isn't the only game in town anymore. Cablevision will be the first cable company to offer the premium network online without viewers having to pay for regular TV.
Wireless plans don't come cheap. That's why Cablevision's sounds so enticing. But is it really the solution families have been dreaming of? CNET's Marguerite Reardon has the answers in Ask Maggie.
The company tries taking on wireless carriers with what it claims is the first all Wi-Fi phone service from a cable provider.
Television service makes an evolutionary leap with Dish's $20 monthly plan, the NFL arrives on YouTube, and Freewheel offers Wi-Fi-only cell phone service.
Curious if the Supreme Court will let Aereo live or die? So are copyright experts at the country’s top law schools, especially with the future of TV and digital copyright on the line.
The Wi-Fi hotspots are part of a partnership between the cable companies and New York City that includes a $10 million investment fund for Wi-Fi deployment in parks and public spaces.
The site's new ISP Speed Index page compares the speeds offered by key Internet providers around the globe.
Five major ISPs, including AT&T, Cablevision, Verizon, Time Warner, and Comcast, sign on to help copyright holders "educate" consumers downloading copyrighted movies, games, music, and more.
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