Don't-Miss Entertainment Stories
Amazon buys yet another company, the changing world of travel tech, using Apple services on non-Apple devices, and HBO's "Silicon Valley." With guests Susie Ochs and Dan Frakes.
While consumer electronics makers and broadcasters are fixated on 4K as the next big thing in television, Japanese broadcaster NHK is looking even further into the future and developing an 8K system.
The book giant is now a comic book giant, with its purchase of the leading digital-comic technology company.
Equipment makers such as Cisco, Sony, Red Digital Cinema, and Panasonic are opening the door for live broadcasts.
At NAB in Las Vegas Sony debuted its Alpha 7S interchangeable lens camera that can shoot 4K video.
It looks like a Chromecast, but packs all the channels of a full-size Roku box...with just a couple of trade-offs.
Amazon's Fire TV and the battle for the living room, why cord cutting won't work for sports fans, the new HTC One phone, and Cortana versus Siri versus Google Now.
Move over, Chromecast -- Roku is cramming its streaming service into a tiny HDMI stick. We find out if this tiny package can deliver big entertainment.
Glyph is a set of headphones, but the bar moves down over your eyes so you can see its display.
It's safe to say that Comcast and Apple have very different reputations among their customers. Their rumored TV set-top box could wither or thrive based on whose service culture will prevail.
You can now stream NPR 24 hours a day on iTunes Radio. Elsewhere, Apple is offering refunds for unauthorized in-app purchases, and trying out new App Store search tools.
That's what the the Wall Street Journal says. But there are plenty of potential hurdles in the way of Apple and the nation's biggest cable provider joining forces.
New app turns televisions into interactive photo galleries.
UltraViolet, take note: the DVD version of Disney's hit offers multiple digital options and a painless download process.
Serenity Caldwell and Chris Breen discuss the news of the week including talk of Mars mishaps, a low-capacity iPhone, no Apple TV (we told you so), and our Macworld/iWorld plans.
Veronica Mars made $2 million at the box office despite being available on home video, with videos delivered to its most devoted Kickstarter backers. So maybe home video and movie theaters can coexist?
The studio releasing the fan-funded Veronica Mars movie is using the UltraViolet video locker service to distribute the film. That's going to frustrate a lot of the movie's backers.
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