After losing U.S. subscribers in the second quarter, for the first time since 2011, Netflix finally admitted that the arrival of new streaming services from Disney, Apple, and others would hurt subscriber growth.
To woo subscribers away from Netflix, Disney, AT&T, and Apple are spending big bucks to produce original series content.
Starting in 2020, films released by Lionsgate will be distributed on the Hulu streaming service, and FX, the basic-cable channel now owned by Disney after the takeover of Fox.
Recently, anonymous sources have reported to multiple news outlets about the difficulty Hollywood will face in attempting to take back its content from Netflix.
AT&T’s decision to acquire a declining DirecTV and a sputtering Time Warner is materializing into a massive miscalculation.
Accurately value feature film and television content in Canada with unprecedented access to multiple SVOD rate cards for content available in 2017, 2018 and 2019.
Over 57% of Canadian households with internet access streamed Netflix sometime in 2018. Currently, Netflix Canada has around 6.5 million paying subscribers.
Netflix’s rapid subscriber growth slows in the United States at the worst possible moment.
The team at Apple responsible for the rollout of its new streaming service has been calling it a “Netflix Killer.”
Beyond maintaining AT&T’s core telecom business, the company is beset with declining DirecTV subscribers and a host of problems at Time Warner and Warner Bros.