Bolo.me is bringing live streaming - which has previously been mostly used for gaming and entertainment - into the world of cross-border ecommerce.
This is yet another landmark deal as China's tech industry sees more consolidation. So what might Alibaba and Jack Ma have in mind?
Alibaba’s buy-out of Youku values the video site at about US$4.2 billion, according to earliest calculations.
The Singaporean startup is a popular online destination for Asian-made short films, and is looking to capture new territories.
Alibaba today rolled out its much-anticipated Netflix-style subscription video service, called TBO.
SoftBank customers will be able to sign up for Netflix from September 2. The telco will also preinstall the Netflix app on its handsets starting this fall.
Netflix is definitely coming to Japan, but it's still unclear whether shows like House of Cards or Orange is the New Black will be crossing the Pacific with it.
BongoBD is the first video streaming portal in the country.
After fighting for hard-to-acquire users over the past decade, China’s streaming video sites are facing a new battle – getting people to pay up.
This startup from Singapore is trying to stake its own claim in the online video landgrab.
In India, HOOQ competes with video-on-demand platforms of large media houses like Times Internet, Zee Entertainment, and Star India.
DramaFever CEO Suk Park discusses life under SoftBank, his big deal with Nikesh Arora, and the company's quest for great Asian content.
Although it has only been around for a few decades, CCTV’s Spring Festival Gala has become as big a part of the holiday as dumplings or firecrackers for many pe...
A number of American TV shows have disappeared from China's virtual shelves this week after SAPPRFT regulations forced their removal from China's streaming vide...
Finally, China's Xbox One gamers get the streaming TV services they were promised, and a little compensation for their troubles. Now what about the games?
iQiyi is upset with a LeTV product that seems to be profiting from iQiyi's video library without paying for it, and it's taking the matter to court.
You wouldn't think that a website dedicated to streaming cartoons would be a likely place for sedition and law-breaking. But apparently in China, it can be.
“More kids are watching video games than playing video games,” says the co-founder of this game recording startup.