We’re getting close to the couch-potato dream
Dunder Mifflin paper is now an actual product you can buy. It’s an example of the popular marketing strategy of reverse product placement.
In an ideal world, television viewers would only pay for those shows and channels that they actually care about. The concept, known as TV a la carte, has been a pipe dream of cord cutters and disgruntled cable subscribers for years. Thursday the movement received a significant boost from an unlikely political ally: John McCain.
Stageit allows artists to livestream shows from a studio or their tour bus, and making a tidy profit in the process.
The cheap clothes that Americans buy from retailers every day actually come at a very high price. That cost came into stark relief last week when Rana Plaza, a building housing several garment factories, collapsed in Savar, Bangladesh, killing at least 386 workers and injuring many more. With bodies still being pulled from the
Almost every state wants a piece of the burgeoning drone industry, but lawmakers also want to protect citizens’ privacy. States are approaching this balancing act in a variety of ways.
Finding a babysitter can often be a challenge for parents who lack a trusted friend or relative to fill the role. Things only get worse when one’s needed on short notice. But a quickly growing online service aims to make
Last April Facebook agreed to buy the quickly growing photo-sharing network Instagram for a cool $1 billion. A year later, the jury’s still out on whether Instagram will one day reap huge profits.
Left for dead by MTV in the mid-2000s, music videos have become a popular and revenue-generating enterprise online.
Nick D’Aloisio speaks about the development of Summly, how he met Marissa Mayer and his girlfriend’s reaction to his new fame.
One news aggregator just lost a copyright-infringement lawsuit to the Associated Press. Could an app like Summly be next?