65 percent of OTT viewers watch a subscription service like Netflix, 30 percent watch a free service like YouTube, and five percent use a transaction service like iTunes.
Somehow Netflix -- a vocal advocate of full transparency on the Internet -- thinks it doesn?t have to follow those same rules.
The FCC has initiated a rulemaking designed to give consumers alternatives to the cable and satellite companies? set-top box. That?s a good thing. But the devil is in the details, and the debate is shaping up to be a battle between corporate titans.
Data from wireless analyst Chetan Sharma shows that the U.S. wireless market is saturated with fully 81 percent of the population using a smartphone, revealing an important trend in the wireless sector: growth for wireless companies is going to come from new services, not from adding new subscribers.
The FCC Speed Test app is a free ?an open-source, crowdsourcing program to assess mobile broadband performance nationwide.?
Almost 300,000 people pay Apple $99 a year to try their hand at app design, but most never make back the $99.
The Pew Internet project found out what we really use our cell phones for.
The president announced a broadband construction program, and US Ignite, a project to develop new applications for industry and government.