DramaFever CEO Suk Park discusses life under SoftBank, his big deal with Nikesh Arora, and the company's quest for great Asian content.
The platform has been around since late last year, and is looking to capitalize on user-generated content combined with Emtek’s media reach in the archipelago.
The investment in LeTV Sports was led by two of China's most prominent billionaires, Alibaba founder and chairman Jack Ma and Wanda Group chairman Wang Jianlin.
Youku and sister site Tudou now get 900 million views each day and have 150 million daily active users, the company revealed today.
With Netflix absent in Asia and the lack of online payment services, SingTel wants to seize the opportunity.
CliponYu has been live since August, but kept a low profile despite sharing an office with and receiving technical support from Chinese internet behemoth Baidu.
Dramas such as Game of Thrones and The Newsroom will be streamed online in China. They’ll be available soon on the Tencent Video site.
The trouble with Xiaomi’s smart TV OS is that it lacks the content that many of its rivals. Now it's trying to fix that.
China’s version of Big Brother, the popular reality show series, arrives in 2015 - but only online.
One Chinese video site will get around the quota on imported TV series by creating its own foreign-language content.
The film production branch of one of China's leading video streaming sites will pour more money into Hollywood.
This will result in the effective banning of some foreign TV series in China, leaving viewers to go back to the old days of pirating their favorite shows.
What makes Aipai stand out from the dozens of nerdy niche video aggregators out there? The secret sauce is Aipai’s suite of bespoke editing software tailored to its fanbase.
Youku reached 500 million monthly unique visitors for the first time, the company said today in its Q2 2014 earnings report.
Chinese streaming video portal iQiyi yesterday launched its own in-house film production studio, iQiyi Pictures.
China’s online video sites have boomed in recent years, with surprisingly little in the way of regulation compared to the nation’s heavily locked-down broadcast TV. Now the nation’s 450 million online...
While everyone’s talking about Tencent’s recent social media success with WeChat, the 16-year-old internet giant still has a vast web empire it’s building up.
Authorities in China are seeking to impose a fine of nearly $42 million on this renegade app. That would make it China’s biggest piracy-related payout.