Netflix is raising its Internet video prices by $1 per month for new customers and giving its current U.S. subscribers a two-year break from the higher rates.
Netflix is preparing to raise its Internet video subscription prices by as much as $2 per month this summer to help pay for more programming such as its popular political drama “House of Cards.”
Will broadband providers start charging Internet services such as Netflix to deliver the massive amounts of data that streaming video and other content require?
In Elverta there are a few stars in a place called Tumbleweed, and they’re turning the town around.
Jennifer Lawrence edged out Miley Cyrus by one vote in The Associated Press’ annual survey of its newspaper and broadcast members and subscribers for Entertainer of the Year.
The second season of Netflix’s political thriller, “House of Cards,” will debut on Valentine’s Day next year.
Netflix is reprogramming the way its Internet video subscription service appears on millions of television screens in an attempt to hook viewers for even longer periods.
Netflix is doubling down on original content, saying it will buy four new live-action TV series from Disney’s Marvel and bring some lesser-known superheroes to the small screen.
Netflix’s earnings quadrupled as the Internet video subscription service’s line-up of original programming helped attract 1.3 million more U.S. subscribers during its latest quarter.
With 14 Emmy nominations, the once little mail order provider turned online streaming network, Netflix, has officially made it to the big leagues. Its original productions of “House of Cards” and “Arrested Development” are up against top cable shows including “Game of Thrones” and “The Newsroom” from HBO and “House of Lies” from Showtime.
Netflix is introducing a long-awaited feature that will make it easier for the Internet video service to track and analyze the viewing habits of people sharing the same $8-per-month account.
Netflix’s “House of Cards” made Emmy history Thursday with a top drama series nomination, the first time that television’s leading awards have recognized a program delivered online as equal in quality to the best that TV has to offer.