Category: Mobile Content

Facebook deal with the English Premier League concerns traditional broadcasters

Posted on 10th July, 2018 by Alistair Taylor in Amazon, BBC, Broadcasters, Consumer Behaviour, Cord Cutting, Digital Content, English Premier League, EPL, Facebook, IPlayer, Netflix, Pay_TV, Rights, Rights Portfolio, Sky, Sports Landscape, Sports Rights, Streaming Service, Subscription Video On Demand, Svod, Traditional Networks and World Cup

Facebook, the latest tech major to get involved with sports streaming, last week agreed its first ever rights deal with the English Premier league (EPL). This deal signified another step…

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Are Consumers Losing Out From the Latest Premier League Rights Deal?

Posted on 15th June, 2018 by Alistair Taylor in Amazon, Consumers, EPL, Football, Premier League, Rights, Soccer, Sports, Sports Rights, Sports SVOD Landscape, Sports Video, Streaming, Streaming Video, Subscriptions, Svod, TV Viewing and Viewership

Following the landmark rights deal that saw the English Premier League (EPL) sell domestic rights to the tech major Amazon, the sports landscape has fundamentally changed. For the first time…

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The Fight for Viewership in the New Sports Video Era is Only Just Getting Started

Posted on 6th June, 2018 by Alistair Taylor in Consumer Behaviour, Cord Cutting, Digital Rights, Linear Tv, Mobile, Networks, Sports, Sports Consumer, Sports Rights, Streaming, Streaming Video, Svod and Viewership

Traditional linear TV broadcasters are feeling the strain from the reduction in loyal customers, as sports consumption continues to transition from TV to online and mobile. SVOD’s streaming content land…

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Musical.ly Sells For $800 Million But Peaked By Being Too Silicon Valley

Posted on 10th November, 2017 by Mark Mulligan in Dubsmash, Flipagram, Gen Z, Instagram, Jinri Toutiao, Lip Syncing, Lip Syncing Apps, Messaging Apps, Music Messaging Apps, Music Messenger Apps, Musical.ly, Silicon Valley, Snapchat, Teens and Tweens

  News has just emerged that lip synching app Musical.ly is to be sold for between $800 million and $1 billion to Chinese company Jinri Toutiao, which also bought Musical.ly predecessor…

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