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Verizon's attempt at a streaming media service is being bagged as the company turns to focus on its live sports programming.
It's not only Verizon-locked Galaxy S9 and S9+ variants that will be getting a number of apps owned by Big Red subsidiary Oath pre-installed. Soon enough, the bloatware partnership is set to expand around the world.
Customers of any carrier in the United States will be able to access local matches on the Yahoo Sports, go90 or NFL Mobile apps.
It's not just Netflix: YouTube and Verizon's own go90 service is being affected. Is there a net neutrality issue here? It comes down to technicalities.
The two carriers have their own content distribution platforms and have offered to zero-rate their wireless subscribers' data charges for streaming.
The Pixel and Pixel XL will have three apps pre-loaded by Verizon: an account management app, a media streaming service and a messages app.
Verizon go90 streaming video is now included in the carrier's zero-rated FreeBee Data scheme - so how's that work with net neutrality?
Rumors suggest that Verizon go90 zero-rated data could become available early next year, as go90 picks up a new premium subscription tier.
How does a start-up streaming video service compete with original series like “Top Gear” and “Orange is the New Black”? We don’t know, we’re just on YouTube and have more than a million subscribers (thank you so much, by the way). But will a comedy series be the end of Verizon’s go90 service?
It might not really end up as a “Fatal Decision” on Verizon’s part, but CollegeHumor production team Big Breakfast are hoping to gain some mainstream prominence with a new 52-episode comedy series scheduled releases happening every [...]