Richard Broughton - 11/11/17
Australia: SVoD investments drive local success

Online subscription services are rapidly outpacing pay TV in Australia. Among Internet users, more people have at least one subscription OTT service than have pay TV.

Sarah Fisher - 9/11/17
Amazon's growing hardware ecosystem

Nearly 3 out of 10 internet users now rely on streaming box/sticks to watch content. In markets like the US and UK, that figure is over 4 out of 10 internet users. Amazon’s Fire Stick is one of the most popular OTT streaming devices and part of expanding Amazon ecosystem.

Richard Broughton - 1/11/17
On-demand and the shrinking window

Assessment of title availability on UK subscription OTT services illustrates movie windows and hints that competition and on-demand access may be causing pay window lengths to condense.

Toby Holleran - 26/10/17
MENA: SVoD services and local originals

Ampere investigates the growth of SVoD services in the Middle East and North Africa (MENA) and plans for players in the region to produce original content.

Richard Broughton - 19/10/17
The New World Leaders: Out with the old

Of the top 20 subscription TV groups worldwide in 2012, Ampere already expects that just over half will be left in the top 20 by 2022.

Lottie Towler - 11/10/17
Netflix raises prices to help support originals investments

For the second time in three years, Netflix is increasing its subscription prices to help improve its financial profile following heavy original content investments.

Silvia Presello - 4/10/17
Behind Brazilian pay TV and subscription OTT trends

Brazil's middle-class love SVoD and, it seems, the rapid growth of paid streaming video doesn't dent their appetite for pay TV.

Guy Bisson - 27/09/17
Netflix ramps up original local content push

Netflix is rapidly increasing its international drama production with just half of upcoming original series being made in the US.

Alexios Dimitropoulos - 21/09/17
Netflix and... Thrill?

Two years on, Ampere examines the relationship between the evolution of Netflix's and Amazon's US catalogues against consumers' favourite genre preferences.