What does the future hold in store for pay-TV services in Central and Eastern Europe?
Why wait for Netflix to launch in Central and Eastern Europe, especially its smaller markets?
Hybrid broadcast broadband TeleVision (HbbTV) is going places in Europe. The Soccer World Cup spun off heaps of applications and re-runs of the best goals. Not only that. Things like the Eurovision Song Festival draw many hundreds of millions of viewers.
2014 is likely to be remembered as the year HbbTV really took off in Central and Eastern Europe.
The controversy surrounding the new advertising tax in Hungary seems to be getting worse almost by the day.
Here’s 10 things I learned from this week’s Digital TV in CEE conference and OTT pre-conference in Budapest.
These are interesting times for RCS&RDS, the leading pay-TV provider in Romania.
These are deeply troubling times for Hungary’s TV industry.
One of the key marketing challenges for any company, especially one deeply embedded in the ever-changing TV and video industry, is being able to spot the shifts in market trends and consumer needs ahead of our customers and of course, the industry.
Never let it be said that there isn’t competition in the UK television market. Where else would you have four free-to-air platforms all operated by the same set of broadcasters.