Topic - Aereo

Aereo is a service that allows subscribers to watch over-the-air television broadcasts in New York City. It is run by IAC. - Source: Wikipedia

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  • In this Wednesday, March 26, 2014 photo, Chet Kanojia, the founder and CEO of Aereo, speaks during an interview with The Associated Press, in New York. The future of Aereo, an online service that provides over-the-air TV channels, hinges on a battle with broadcasters that goes before the U.S. Supreme Court in late April 2014. (AP Photo/Mark Lennihan)

    Aereo CEO speaks on company, Supreme Court case

    Television broadcasters face off at the U.S. Supreme Court on Tuesday with Aereo, a company that offers live TV over the Internet. The case hinges on whether the service constitutes a public performance in violation of copyright law.

  • TV-on-Internet service Aereo gets $34M in funding

    NEW YORK (AP) — Aereo, a Barry Diller-backed startup that provides broadcast television channels over the Internet for a monthly fee, said Tuesday that it has secured $34 million in additional funding from outside investors.

  • Review: Aereo makes it tempting to cut cable TV

    Broadcast networks make many of their shows available on the Internet, but you usually have to wait at least a day after an episode airs on television. A subscription service called Aereo breaks those shackles and makes network programs available right away.

  • TV-over-Internet service expands despite lawsuits

    The Barry Diller-backed Internet company that challenged cable and satellite TV services by offering inexpensive live television online plans to expand beyond New York City this spring.

  • **FILE** Chet Kanojia, founder and CEO of Aereo, Inc., gives a tour of the company's technology floor in New York on Dec. 20, 2012. Aereo is one of several startups created to deliver traditional media over the Internet without licensing agreements. Past efforts have typically been rejected by courts as copyright violations. In Aereo's case, the judge accepted the company's legal reasoning, but with reluctance. (Associated Press)

    TV-over-Internet service expands despite lawsuits

    The Barry Diller-backed Internet company that challenged cable and satellite TV services by offering inexpensive live television online plans to expand beyond New York City this spring.

  • Judge lets startup relay live TV to iPhones in NYC

    A startup company can continue to send live TV programming to iPhones and other mobile devices in the city despite objections from major broadcasters that say expansion can threaten the free broadcasting of events such as the Super Bowl, a judge ruled Wednesday.

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