Netflix reported first-quarter profit that beat analysts' expectations. The online video service also said it may raise prices by as much as $2 a month for new subscribers.
As Amazon enters the streaming-video device market today, Anthony Wood -- inventor of the DVR and founder and CEO of Roku -- already sees boxes and dongles as stepping stones to TV’s ultimate future.
The streaming service will soon premiere the award-winning documentary “Print The Legend,” which is about the cutthroat world of 3D-printing startups.
Zuckerberg and Obama "had an honest talk about government intrusion on the Internet," says Facebook -- just days after the CEO posted an indignant statement on his Facebook page.
At the first press conference on the CES press day, LG showed a gamut of new products for your kitchen, living room, and wrist. CNET takes you through the event.
Netflix has admitted to scouring torrent sites, and offering shows based on what's popular with pirates.
The company's problems began a year ago, as it bungled price-hikes and aborted the Qwikster spin-off. Bridget Carey chats with CNET's Greg Sandoval about what went wrong at the once-beloved tech company.
The company is playing a long game for its original series, watching progress from season to season. That means sacrifices, and a long wait, before seeing if it can be the phenomona Netflix hopes.
Despite a slowdown in U.S. streaming subscriber growth from recent quarters, Netflix CEO Reed Hastings says the company's original programs are doing well or else Netflix wouldn't be making more of them.
The biggest streaming service on the Internet reports a nearly five-fold surge in profit, but the pace that it added U.S. streaming subscribers slowed.
After a tepid response to its initial effort to resurrect the TV series on the Web, the video-streaming service is negotiating for a fifth season.
Instead of the traditional conference call with analysts, the video streaming company will broadcast a video discussion based on questions submitted via e-mail and Twitter.
Smosh tells CNET what it took to make it big online
Internet sensations Ian Hecox and Anthony Padilla discuss how YouTube has changed and why among all their goals, "real TV" isn't an ambition.