It was such a treat to interview Nicole Munoz about her work as Christie McCawley on SyFy's Defiance and as Hermila in Netflix's edgy and dark series Hemlock Grove, executive produced by Eli Roth.
Ever since Fox canceled Arrested Development in 2006, many die-hard fans have prayed for the show to be resurrected. Fans, no doubt, rejoiced in 2011 when Netflix announced a deal with 20th Century Fox to revive the quirky sitcom.
The quality of web shows has improved dramatically in the last few years, and with internet institutions embracing the art form, the bar has been raised even higher. We are experiencing a veritable web series renaissance right now.
One of the ways (theoretically) in which businesses are held accountable by the public, or at least those with stock portfolios, is through shareholder activism. However, in practice, shareholder activism can actually be a case of a disease being used to cure an illness.
As I look at Wall Street headlines I better understand why so many owners and stakeholders of privately held companies aren't jumping into the IPO line and some publicly traded firms are jumping out.
Earlier this month, Chevrolet announced that it was severing their advertising/promotional ties with Grooveshark, a file- sharing site that has been u...
Watching a movie like this makes me want to be a good person. It makes me believe that there is good in other people. I can't think of anything more important for art to accomplish in these times.
By Julie Miller After nearly seven years of bleak Arrested Development-lessness, Netflix announced today that it will unload ...
When people are begging - literally begging - to buy your product, what's a company to do? If you're HBO, you cross your fingers and hope for a time machine to take us all back to 1980 when its business model had a future.
Given this environment, and the reverence inspired by the life and legacy of Roger Ebert, shouldn't we take to heart -- and put it into practice -- what he stood for?
My son and daughter, both in their 20s, are part of a growing group of people who have "cut the cord" and no longer watch video via broadcast, cable or satellite TV. The apartments they live in are among the more than five million U.S. homes that, according to a recent Nielsen study, have "zero TV."
What a poor -- and entirely misleading -- representation of the American political process! Skullduggery is not a prerequisite for legislative success. Hard, and occasionally boring work is what carries the day at the Capitol.
I don't want to smell like Brad Pitt. He gets paid for saying he likes Chanel No. 5, I don't.
Television industry analysts warn about "cord-cutters" -- viewers who forsake cable TV subscriptions and instead watch the shows they love online. My question is, Which cord would these dangerous tech-savvy youth actually cut? Not the cord that connects them to the Internet.
Even though we have the privileges of personalized technology, down to recommended playlists based on our Netflix and Amazon Prime choices, I think that we still want to connect on a broader scale. We still want community.
It's true that cable still owns TV viewing -- and for as long as it holds the lion's share of sports viewing, it will maintain that heavy hand. But how long can that last really?