What if Germany and Japan had won World War II? What would the world look like? That is the premise of Philip K. Dick’s 1963 novel and Amazon’s series, The Man in the High Castle, which is currently gearing up for its second season premiere in December.
In 2015, adults in the United States spent an average of 5.5 hours per day watching video content, according to eMarketer.
You’ve put in the work at your full-time job. And all the while, that freelance broadcast production work you’ve been doing on the side has steadily grown in interest and income.
Over the years, the broadcast industry has shifted from tape-based to file-based workflows in an effort to increase operational efficiencies and reduce overall expenditures.
Anybody with a smartphone can stream developments from nearly anywhere in the world – one look at your Twitter or Facebook feed shows how quickly information can be transmitted.
The Internet and the digital world in general has made local free to air TV stations more valuable than ever. However, not for their valuable spectrum, but for their invaluable public service, especially during emergencies.
Not too long ago, being a filmmaker meant a very specific thing, and becoming one meant going down a very specific career path. In the days before smart phones, people who wanted to make films went to film school to learn the craft of filmmaking and how to use the tools.
Jon Stewart, as he was ending his 16-year run on “The Daily Show,” said: “An artist I really admire once said that he thinks of his career as a long conversation with the audience, a dialogue, and
Does YouTube or Vine fame lead to fortune? In some cases, it can. Dozens of YouTube celebrities and, increasingly, Vine stars are pulling in hundreds of thousands or even millions of dollars by hawking their products, directing traffic to their blogs or offering advice. In many instances, the monetization of their traffic is tied to advertising.
There’s an arms race in progress, and sports fans around the world are reaping the benefits. The rise of on-demand entertainment has revolutionized the entertainment industry. Advertisers and media companies have been forced to adjust to modern viewing habits where consumers watch what they want, when they want, where they want. But live sporting events, along with some major reality television moments, represent the last true appointment viewing.
Technology continues to change the face of education for elementary, high school, college and graduate school students – as well as the millions of other learners around the globe who want to pick up a new trade or skill. E-learning, online courses and Massive Open Online Courses, or MOOCs, are essential new offerings in the education field.
With consumers making their own prime-time schedule on multiple devices each night of the week, reaching an audience with video content has never been trickier for advertisers. Even with a massive TV ad budget, on-demand services and cord-cutting bundles offer whole segments of the population a way around old-fashioned ads.