The Netflix lobby in Washington spent $1 million in two years
Christmas Eve — what a lovely time for this Netflix watcher to be tuned away from Kansas City. I, and surely many other regular Internet TV watchers, were able to avoid what could have been a devastating black-out during the online video streaming
Congress just passed a bill that lets you share your Michael Bay movie marathon with everyone on Facebook. What you still can't do: send an email without worrying that Big Brother is watching.
It may have been the unfortunate holiday timing of the latest Netflix outage that provoked all the headlines, but there's really no good time for a cloud service to go down. A failure in Amazon's load balancing was ultimately responsible, but Netflix
Netflix has been lobbying to change a law that prevents it from using Facebook to reveal what movies people are watching. It has finally won in Congress but, by this point, doubts about the value of frictionless sharing mean
Netflix has a win under its belt heading into 2013: its users will soon be able to share their video viewing history through social channels. A small feature one might think, but the company has been fighting for the capability for most of the year. At