Iranian forces seize foreign oil tanker, crew: Iran state TV

Iran’s paramilitary Revolutionary Guard forces seized a foreign oil tanker accused of smuggling oil, Iran’s state TV reported Thursday. The vessel appears to be a United Arab Emirates-based tanker that had disappeared off trackers in Iranian territorial waters over the weekend. It said the oil tanker had 12 foreign crew members on board and was involved in smuggling some 1 million liters (264,000 gallons) of fuel from Iranian smugglers to foreign customers. The report said the oil tanker was int


Iran’s paramilitary Revolutionary Guard forces seized a foreign oil tanker accused of smuggling oil, Iran’s state TV reported Thursday. The vessel appears to be a United Arab Emirates-based tanker that had disappeared off trackers in Iranian territorial waters over the weekend. It said the oil tanker had 12 foreign crew members on board and was involved in smuggling some 1 million liters (264,000 gallons) of fuel from Iranian smugglers to foreign customers. The report said the oil tanker was int
Iranian forces seize foreign oil tanker, crew: Iran state TV Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-18
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, iran, tv, seized, seize, foreign, iranian, irans, state, oil, crew, smuggling, riah, revolutionary, island, tanker, forces


Iranian forces seize foreign oil tanker, crew: Iran state TV

Iran’s paramilitary Revolutionary Guard forces seized a foreign oil tanker accused of smuggling oil, Iran’s state TV reported Thursday. The vessel appears to be a United Arab Emirates-based tanker that had disappeared off trackers in Iranian territorial waters over the weekend.

The seizure was the latest in a series of dramatic developments as tensions mount between the United States and Iran over the unravelling nuclear deal between Tehran and world powers.

The Panamanian-flagged oil tanker MT Riah stopped transmitting its location early Sunday near Qeshm Island, which has a Revolutionary Guard base on it, according to data listed on tracking site Maritime Traffic.

Iran’s state television did not identify the seized vessel or nationalities of the crew, but said it was intercepted on Sunday. It said the oil tanker had 12 foreign crew members on board and was involved in smuggling some 1 million liters (264,000 gallons) of fuel from Iranian smugglers to foreign customers.

The report said the oil tanker was intercepted south of Iran’s Larak Island in the Strait of Hormuz. Larak is a smaller island just southeast of the larger Qeshm Island.

Crude prices, which had been falling since last week, ticked higher almost immediately after reports of the incident.

The seizure of the ship does not immediately appear to directly target any one particular country and shows the Revolutionary Guard cracking down on illegal smuggling of Iranian oil.

If the MT Riah was indeed the ship seized, the move directly singles out UAE-bound and based vessels. The 58-meter (190-foot) Riah typically made trips from Dubai and Sharjah on the UAE’s west coast before going through the strait and heading to Fujairah on the UAE’s east coast.

The UAE has been calling for a de-escalation of tensions between the U.S. and Iran in past weeks, but has also lobbied for tougher U.S. policies on Iran and supports the maximum pressure campaign of sanctions imposed by the Trump administration since the U.S. unilaterally pulled out of Iran’s nuclear deal with world powers.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-18
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, iran, tv, seized, seize, foreign, iranian, irans, state, oil, crew, smuggling, riah, revolutionary, island, tanker, forces


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Netflix CEO says the ‘streaming wars’ are good for business

Netflix CEO Reed Hastings doesn’t seem too worried about the influx of competitors into the streaming industry. A phenomenon that has been dubbed “the streaming wars” is a hot topic in the entertainment world. As Disney, NBC and WarnerMedia, among others, gear up to launch their own standalone streaming services, analysts have questioned if Netflix will take a hit. Hastings said Wednesday these streaming wars are a good thing. “The advantage of having something be catchy like ‘the streaming wars


Netflix CEO Reed Hastings doesn’t seem too worried about the influx of competitors into the streaming industry. A phenomenon that has been dubbed “the streaming wars” is a hot topic in the entertainment world. As Disney, NBC and WarnerMedia, among others, gear up to launch their own standalone streaming services, analysts have questioned if Netflix will take a hit. Hastings said Wednesday these streaming wars are a good thing. “The advantage of having something be catchy like ‘the streaming wars
Netflix CEO says the ‘streaming wars’ are good for business Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-17  Authors: sarah whitten
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, ceo, content, tv, net, company, business, million, netflix, good, wars, hastings, streaming, companys


Netflix CEO says the 'streaming wars' are good for business

Netflix CEO Reed Hastings doesn’t seem too worried about the influx of competitors into the streaming industry.

A phenomenon that has been dubbed “the streaming wars” is a hot topic in the entertainment world. As Disney, NBC and WarnerMedia, among others, gear up to launch their own standalone streaming services, analysts have questioned if Netflix will take a hit.

Hastings said Wednesday these streaming wars are a good thing.

“The advantage of having something be catchy like ‘the streaming wars’ is that it draws more attention, and because of that, consumers shift more quickly from linear TV to streaming TV,” Hastings said during the company’s earnings call Wednesday.

After the company’s second quarter earning report Wednesday, shares of the company fell more than 10% as Netflix revealed global net adds of 2.7 million, well below its guidance of 5 million. Still, Netflix forecast 7 million global paid net adds for the next quarter.

The company blamed price hikes and a lackluster slate of new content for the lower-than-expected subscriber growth. However, Netflix has said that the third quarter’s content, including the recently released third season of “Stranger Things,” will help turn the tide.

Netflix has acknowledged it will soon lose two of its most-watched shows, “The Office” and “Friends,” but that not having these costly programs will free up the company’s budget and allow it to spend more on its own original content.

“I think everybody gets that people will subscribe to multiple [platforms],” Hastings said. “I’d wager that most Netflix employees are HBO subscribers. We love the content they do and that spurs us on to want to be even better.”

“Competition grows the industry,” he said.

Disclosure: Comcast is the parent company of NBCUniversal and CNBC.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-17  Authors: sarah whitten
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, ceo, content, tv, net, company, business, million, netflix, good, wars, hastings, streaming, companys


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Emmys 2019: The complete list of nominees for the 71st annual TV awards show

Did your favorite TV show nab an Emmy nomination? The Academy of Television Arts & Science’s 71st annual Emmy Awards will be presented Sept. 22 at the Microsoft Theater in Los Angeles, but who will be in the running? The Primetime Emmy Awards will feature 26 different categories ranging from acting and writing awards to awards for different types of programs — comedies, dramas and talk shows, among others. The Creative Arts Emmys, which take place a week before the live broadcast Emmys ceremony,


Did your favorite TV show nab an Emmy nomination? The Academy of Television Arts & Science’s 71st annual Emmy Awards will be presented Sept. 22 at the Microsoft Theater in Los Angeles, but who will be in the running? The Primetime Emmy Awards will feature 26 different categories ranging from acting and writing awards to awards for different types of programs — comedies, dramas and talk shows, among others. The Creative Arts Emmys, which take place a week before the live broadcast Emmys ceremony,
Emmys 2019: The complete list of nominees for the 71st annual TV awards show Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-16  Authors: sarah whitten
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, game, live, maisel, 2019, list, thrones, comedy, emmys, drama, nominees, marvelous, complete, barry, night, tv, annual, 71st, awards, mrs


Emmys 2019: The complete list of nominees for the 71st annual TV awards show

Did your favorite TV show nab an Emmy nomination? It’s time to find out.

The Academy of Television Arts & Science’s 71st annual Emmy Awards will be presented Sept. 22 at the Microsoft Theater in Los Angeles, but who will be in the running?

On Tuesday, Ken Jeong ( “Community”) and D’Arcy Carden (“The Good Place”) unveiled the nominees — both in front of and behind the camera — that could take home the coveted prizes in two months’ time.

The Primetime Emmy Awards will feature 26 different categories ranging from acting and writing awards to awards for different types of programs — comedies, dramas and talk shows, among others.

The Creative Arts Emmys, which take place a week before the live broadcast Emmys ceremony, recognize technical achievements and are not included in the program. These awards go to cinematographers, casting directors and sound editors, among others.

Here is the full list of nominees:

Lead Actor in a Limited Series or Movie:

Mahershala Ali — “True Detective” (HBO)

Benicio Del Toro — “Escape at Dannemora” (Showtime)

Hugh Grant — “A Very English Scandal” (BBC)

Jared Harris — “Chernobyl” (HBO)

Jharrel Jerome — “When They See Us” (Netflix)

Sam Rockwell — “Fosse/Verdon” (FX)

Lead Actress in a Limited Series or Movie:

Amy Adams — “Sharp Objects” (HBO)

Patricia Arquette — “Escape at Dannemora” (Showtime)

Aunjanue Ellis — “When They See Us” (Netflix)

Joey King — “The Act” (Hulu)

Niecy Nash — “When They See Us” (Netflix)

Michelle Williams — “Fosse/Verdon” (FX)

Lead Actor in a Comedy Series:

Anthony Anderson — “Black-ish” (ABC)

Don Cheadle — “Black Monday” (Showtime)

Ted Danson — “The Good Place” (NBC)

Michael Douglas — “The Kominsky Method” (Netflix)

Bill Hader — “Barry” (HBO)

Eugene Levy — “Schitt’s Creek” (CBC Television)

Lead Actress in a Comedy Series:

Christina Applegate — “Dead to Me” (Netflix)

Rachel Brosnahan — “The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel” (Amazon)

Julia Louis-Dreyfus — “Veep” (HBO)

Natasha Lyonne — “Russian Doll” (Netflix)

Catherine O’Hara — “Schitt’s Creek” (CBC Television)

Phoebe Waller-Bridge — “Fleabag” (Amazon)

Lead Actor in a Drama Series:

Jason Bateman — “Ozark” (Netflix)

Sterling K. Brown — “This is Us” (NBC)

Kit Harington — “Game of Thrones” (HBO)

Bob Odenkirk — “Better Call Saul” (Netflix/AMC)

Billy Porter — “Pose” (FX)

Milo Ventimiglia — “This is Us” (NBC)

Lead Actress in a Drama Series:

Emilia Clarke — “Game of Thrones” (HBO)

Jodie Comer — “Killing Eve” (BBC/AMC)

Viola Davis — “How to Get Away with Murder” (ABC)

Laura Linney — “Ozark” (Netflix)

Mandy Moore — “This is Us” (NBC)

Sandra Oh — “Killing Eve” (BBC/AMC)

Robin Wright — “House of Cards” (Netflix)

Outstanding Competition Program:

“The Amazing Race” (CBS)

“American Ninja Warrior” (NBC)

“Nailed It” (Netflix)

“RuPaul’s Drag Race” (VH1)

“Top Chef” (Bravo)

“The Voice” (NBC)

Outstanding Variety Talk Series:

“The Daily Show with Trevor Noah” (Comedy Central)

“Full Frontal with Samantha Bee” (TBS)

“Jimmy Kimmel Live” (ABC)

“Last Week Tonight with John Oliver” (HBO)

“The Late Late Show with James Cordon” (CBS)

“The Late Show with Stephen Colbert” (CBS)

Outstanding Television Movie:

“Bandersnatch: Black Mirror” (Netflix)

“Brexit” (Amazon)

“Deadwood: The Movie” (HBO)

“King Lear” (BBC)

“My Dinner with Herve” (HBO)

Outstanding Limited Series:

“Chernobyl” (HBO)

“Escape at Dannemora” (Showtime)

“Fosse/Verdon” (FX)

“Sharp Objects” (HBO)

“When They See Us” (Netflix)

Outstanding Comedy Series:

“Barry” (HBO)

“Fleabag” (Amazon)

“The Good Place” (NBC)

“The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel” (Amazon)

“Russian Doll” (Netflix)

“Schitt’s Creek” (CBC Television)

“Veep” (HBO)

Outstanding Drama Series:

“Better Call Saul” (Netflix/AMC)

“Bodyguard” (Netflix)

“Game of Thrones” (HBO)

“Killing Eve” (BBC/AMC)

“Ozark” (Netflix)

“Pose” (FX)

“Succession” (HBO)

“This is Us” (NBC)

Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series:

Alan Arkin — “The Kominsky Method” (Netflix)

Anthony Carrigan — “Barry” (HBO)

Henry Winkler — “Barry” (HBO)

Stephen Root — “Barry” (HBO)

Tony Hale — “Veep” (HBO)

Tony Shalhoub — “The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel” (Amazon)

Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series:

Alex Borstein — “The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel” (Amazon)

Anna Chlumsky — “Veep” (HBO)

Betty Gilpin — “GLOW” (Netflix)

Kate McKinnon — “Saturday Night Live” (NBC)

Marin Hinkle— “The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel” (Amazon)

Olivia Coleman — “Fleabag” (Amazon)

Sarah Goldberg — “Barry” (HBO)

Sian Clifford — “Fleabag” (Amazon)

Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series:

Adam Sandler — “Saturday Night Live” (NBC)

John Mulaney — “Saturday Night Live” (NBC)

Luke Kirby — “The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel” (Amazon)

Matt Damon — “Saturday Night Live” (NBC)

Peter MacNicol — “Veep” (HBO)

Robert De Niro — “Saturday Night Live” (NBC)

Rufus Sewell — “The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel” (Amazon)

Outstanding Guest Actress in a Comedy Series:

Emma Thompson — “Saturday Night Live” (NBC)

Fiona Shaw — “Fleabag” (Amazon)

Jane Lynch — “The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel” (Amazon)

Kristin Scott Thomas — “Fleabag” (Amazon)

Maya Rudolph — “The Good Place” (NBC)

Sandra Oh — “Saturday Night Live” (NBC)

Outstanding Directing for a Comedy Series:

Alec Berg — “Barry” (HBO)

Amy Sherman-Palladino — “The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel” (Amazon)

Bill Hader — “Barry” (HBO)

Daniel Palladino — “The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel” (Amazon)

Harry Bradbeer — “Fleabag” (Amazon)

Mark Cendrowski — “The Big Bang Theory” (CBS)

Outstanding Writing for a Comedy Series:

Alec Berg and Bill Hader — “Barry” (HBO)

Phoebe Waller-Bridge — “Fleabag” (Amazon)

Maya Erskine and Anna Konkle — “PEN15” (Hulu)

Leslye Headland, Natasha Lyonne and Amy Poehler — “Russian Doll” (Netflix)

Allison Silverman — “Russian Doll” (Netflix)

Josh Siegal and Dylan Morgan — “The Good Place” (NBC)

David Mandel — “Veep” (HBO)

Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Drama Series:

Alfie Allen — “Game of Thrones” (HBO)

Chris Sullivan — “This is Us” (NBC)

Giancarlo Esposito — “Better Call Saul” (Netflix/AMC)

Jonathan Banks — “Better Call Saul” (Netflix/AMC)

Michael Kelly — “House of Cards” (Netflix)

Nikolaj Coster-Waldau — “Game of Thrones” (HBO)

Peter Dinklage — “Game of Thrones” (HBO)

Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Drama Series:

Fiona Shaw — “Killing Eve” (BBC)

Gwendoline Christie — “Game of Thrones” (HBO)

Julia Garner — “Ozark” (Netflix)

Lena Headey — “Game of Thrones” (HBO)

Maisie Williams — “Game of Thrones” (HBO)

Sophie Turner — “Game of Thrones” (HBO)

Outstanding Guest Actor in a Drama Series:

Bradley Whitford — “The Handmaid’s Tale” (Hulu)

Glynn Turman — “How to Get Away with Murder” (ABC)

Kumail Nanjiani — “The Twilight Zone” (CBS)

Michael Angarano — “This is Us” (NBC)

Michael McKean — “Better Call Saul” (Netflix/AMC)

Ron Cephas Jones — “This is Us” (NBC)

Outstanding Guest Actress in a Drama Series:

Carice van Houten — “Game of Thrones” (HBO)

Cherry Jones — “The Handmaid’s Tale” (Hulu)

Cicely Tyson — “How to Get Away with Murder” (ABC)

Jessica Lange — “American Horror Story: Apocalypse” (FX)

Laverne Cox — “Orange is the New Black” (Netflix)

Phylicia Rashad — “This is Us” (NBC)

Outstanding Directing for a Drama Series:

David Benioff and D.B. Weiss — “Game of Thrones” (HBO)

David Nutter — “Game of Thrones” (HBO)

Miguel Sapochnik — “Game of Thrones” (HBO)

Lisa Bruhlmann — “Killing Eve” (BBC)

Jason Bateman — “Ozark” (Netflix)

Adam McKay — “Succession” (HBO)

Daina Reid — “The Handmaid’s Tale” (Hulu)

Outstanding Choreography for Variety or Reality Programming:

Travis Wall — “So You Think You Can Dance” (Fox)

Luther Brown — “So You Think You Can Dance” (Fox)

Suresh Mukund — “World of Dance” (NBC)

Karen Forcano and Ricardo Vega — “World of Dance” (NBC)

Tessandra Chavez — “World of Dance” (NBC)

Melvin “Timtim” Rogador — “World of Dance” (NBC)

Outstanding Directing for a Limited Series, Movie or Dramatic Special:

Stephen Frears — “A Very English Scandal” (BBC)

Johan Renck — “Chernobyl” (HBO)

Ben Stiller — “Escape at Dannemora” (Showtime)

Thomas Kail — “Fosse/Verdon” (FX)

Jessica Yu — “Fosse/Verdon” (FX)

Ava DuVernay — “When They See Us” (Netflix)

Outstanding Directing for a Reality Program:

Patrick McManus — “American Ninja Warrior” (NBC)

Hisham Abed — “Queer Eye” (Netflix)

Nick Murray — “RuPaul’s Drag Race” (VH1)

Ken Fuchs — “Shark Tank” (ABC)

Bertram van Munster — “The Amazing Race” (CBS)

Outstanding Directing for a Variety Series:

Alex Buono and Rhys Thomas — “Documentary Now!” (IFC)

Derek Waters — “Drunk History” (Comedy Central)

Paul Pennolino — “Last Week Tonight with John Oliver” (HBO)

Don Roy King — “Saturday Night Live” (NBC)

Jim Hoskinson — “The Late Show with Stephen Colbert” (CBS)

Sacha Baron Cohen, Nathan Fielder, Daniel Gray Longino and Dan Mazer — “Who Is America?” (Showtime)

Outstanding Directing for a Variety Special:

Ben Winston — “Carpool Karaoke: When Corden Met McCartney Live From Liverpool” (CBS)

Beyonce Knowles-Carter and Ed Burke— “Homecoming: A Film By Beyonce” (Netflix)

James Burrows and Andy Fisher— “Live In Front Of A Studio Audience: Norman Lear’s ‘All In The Family’ And ‘The Jeffersons'”

Thom Zimny — “Springsteen On Broadway” (Netflix)

Glenn Weiss — “The Oscars” (ABC)

Outstanding Directing for a Documentary / Nonfiction Program:

Elizabeth Chai Vasarhelyi and Jimmy Chin — “Free Solo” (National Geographic)

Chris Smith — “FYRE: The Greatest Party That Never Happened” (Netflix)

Dan Reed — “Leaving Neverland” (HBO)

Julie Cohen and Betsy West — RBG (CNN)

Time Wardle — “Three Identical Strangers” (CNN)

This is a breaking news story. Please check back for updates.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-16  Authors: sarah whitten
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, game, live, maisel, 2019, list, thrones, comedy, emmys, drama, nominees, marvelous, complete, barry, night, tv, annual, 71st, awards, mrs


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Here’s what to buy on Amazon Prime Day

The 48-hour Amazon Prime Day extravaganza began at 3 a.m. Monday ET, with more than 1 million deals being offered to members, including intermittent “lightning deals.” For example, the Toshiba HD 43-inch Fire TV Edition Smart TV is now $179.99, a $120 savings, while supplies last. (Prime members who haven’t tried Kindle Unlimited can get the first three months of unlimited reading free when they sign up, according to RetailMeNot.) Last year, one of Amazon’s best-selling Prime Day items was a six


The 48-hour Amazon Prime Day extravaganza began at 3 a.m. Monday ET, with more than 1 million deals being offered to members, including intermittent “lightning deals.” For example, the Toshiba HD 43-inch Fire TV Edition Smart TV is now $179.99, a $120 savings, while supplies last. (Prime members who haven’t tried Kindle Unlimited can get the first three months of unlimited reading free when they sign up, according to RetailMeNot.) Last year, one of Amazon’s best-selling Prime Day items was a six
Here’s what to buy on Amazon Prime Day Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-15  Authors: jessica dickler
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, pantry, bonebright, thing, tv, pot, buy, heres, members, unlimited, day, amazon, target, prime


Here's what to buy on Amazon Prime Day

It’s become one of the biggest shopping events of the year, yet some discounts are better than others.

The 48-hour Amazon Prime Day extravaganza began at 3 a.m. Monday ET, with more than 1 million deals being offered to members, including intermittent “lightning deals.”

For example, the Toshiba HD 43-inch Fire TV Edition Smart TV is now $179.99, a $120 savings, while supplies last.

Nearly 8 in 10 back-to-school shoppers mark their calendars with the Amazon event, according to the National Retail Federation.

“It’s worth it if you are looking in general for something,” said Michael Bonebright, a senior blog editor at DealNews. However, “if you are looking for a very specific thing, like a computer monitor or backpack, that may not go on sale.”

Not surprisingly, Amazon devices, in particular, such as the Echo or Kindle, will be deeply discounted. (Prime members who haven’t tried Kindle Unlimited can get the first three months of unlimited reading free when they sign up, according to RetailMeNot.)

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But don’t count out home goods, Bonebright said. Last year, one of Amazon’s best-selling Prime Day items was a six-quart instant pot for $59. This year, the pot is priced at $55.99.

Shoppers can also save up to 30% on some Amazon-exclusive household items and an additional $10 off $40 pantry orders with the code “pantry,” Bonebright said.

That brings a 24-pack of Presto paper towels down to $32.89 — about $8 less than the price of Bounty at Target. Target is hosting “Deal Days” on Monday and Tuesday and is similarly pushing its in-house brands, while other major retailers like eBay are also advertising sales.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-15  Authors: jessica dickler
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, pantry, bonebright, thing, tv, pot, buy, heres, members, unlimited, day, amazon, target, prime


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Here’s what experts predict will be the best deals during Amazon Prime Day

If Amazon Prime Day has you feeling overwhelmed, you’re not alone. Almost eight out of 10 Prime members in the U.S. are planning to shop on Prime Day this year, up from 63% last year, according to a new study from Profitero. “Last year’s Prime Day deal for this device was $64.99,” Regina Conway, consumer expert for deal site Slickdeals, tells CNBC Make It. “This is something we would predict will likely continue to have price drops around Prime Day.” While electronics across the board will see b


If Amazon Prime Day has you feeling overwhelmed, you’re not alone. Almost eight out of 10 Prime members in the U.S. are planning to shop on Prime Day this year, up from 63% last year, according to a new study from Profitero. “Last year’s Prime Day deal for this device was $64.99,” Regina Conway, consumer expert for deal site Slickdeals, tells CNBC Make It. “This is something we would predict will likely continue to have price drops around Prime Day.” While electronics across the board will see b
Here’s what experts predict will be the best deals during Amazon Prime Day Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-12  Authors: megan leonhardt
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, experts, heres, tv, big, prime, best, day, deals, predict, amazon, discounts, members, lehmann, products


Here's what experts predict will be the best deals during Amazon Prime Day

If Amazon Prime Day has you feeling overwhelmed, you’re not alone. But planning ahead could help: Shopping experts say you can start to narrow down your shopping list now so you don’t miss a great deal or, worse, end up with a ton of returns. Prime Day, which starts on July 15 and runs two days this year, offers members (and members only) huge discounts on a wide variety of products. Almost eight out of 10 Prime members in the U.S. are planning to shop on Prime Day this year, up from 63% last year, according to a new study from Profitero. But some deals are better than others, especially if you’re looking to snap up a big-ticket item. To help you narrow down your shopping list and snag the best deals, here are the five types of products that experts believe will rack up the deepest discounts during Prime Day.

Amazon Services

Amazon’s own products get a major push on Prime Day, so if you’ve been tempted to subscribe to some of its services, including Amazon Music and Kindle Unlimited, now is the time to do it. Amazon is already offering a 66% discount off the cost of audiobook service Audible. Prime members can get their first three months for $4.95 a month. For groceries, Amazon is offering $10 off Prime Pantry orders of $40 or more. And if Prime members spend at least $10 at a Whole Foods store or through Prime Now (which partners with the grocery retailer) from now through July 16, they’ll receive a $10 credit to use on Amazon for Prime Day purchases. “Amazon has a lot of control over the pricing of their own brands, and is very well known to be willing to take a short-term loss to gain market share,” Rebecca Lehmann of Brad’s Deals tells CNBC Make It. “In the past we’ve seen Amazon use Prime Day to drive awareness and gain exposure for these brands, and I think we are going to see even more of that this year.”

Amazon Electronics

If you’ve been eyeing an Alexa-enabled device, such as the Echo, hold out for Prime Day on Monday. “Last year’s Prime Day deal for this device was $64.99,” Regina Conway, consumer expert for deal site Slickdeals, tells CNBC Make It. “This is something we would predict will likely continue to have price drops around Prime Day.” Typically it retails for $100. Ring video doorbells are already on sale for $169, and if you buy one, Amazon will throw in an Echo Dot for free. The bundle is usually $299, so you’re saving $130. Beyond its Echo line of home products, experts also predict other Amazon electronics will see deep discounts, including the Fire TV stick and the Kindle Paperwhite. Amazon also collaborates with TV manufacturers, so expect these TVs to be on sale. “I think we’re going to see some big Prime Day discounts with a focus on the 55 ” Fire Smart TV model, ” Lehmann says. Last year, the Prime Day deal around the Toshiba 50″ 4K Amazon Fire Smart TV, which dropped from $399 to $290, proved popular. “It was one of the lowest prices we’d seen for a 50″ Smart TV and this particular TV had never been discounted before,” Lehmann says. In late June, Amazon launched an update to the Fire Smart TV line with the 55 ” Toshiba including Dolby Vision for dynamic HDR. Lehmann says the timing is “no accident.”

Name-brand electronics and other accessories

“While Amazon has focused some of their biggest discounts on their own electronic devices, there are plenty of deals to be had,” Sara Skirboll, shopping and trends expert at RetailMeNot, tells CNBC Make It. Headphones will again be big, Tiara Rea-Palmer, head of retail at CouponFollow, tells CNBC Make It. That includes noise-cancelling, earbuds and even expensive brands like Beats, which have had discounts as high as 55% off in past years. Be on the lookout for Apple products as well, since Amazon is now an authorized Apple retailer. The Apple Watch 4 is already on sale for $399, down from $429. And Apple AirPods with Wireless Charging Case are $180, $20 off the retail price. Lehmann says she expects to see iPad discounts during Prime Day as well. While electronics across the board will see big discounts during Prime Day, Skirboll says that consumers need to carefully check prices. “Some of the biggest deals of the year from the retail industry on things like consumer electronics are still concentrated on Black Friday,” she says. Unless you see a really great price on an item you need now, you might save more by holding out until November for things like TVs, laptops and cameras.

Gaming

Video game bundles will be another area where shoppers can save big, Rea-Palmer says. “Although you probably won’t find a sale on a Nintendo Switch, you can likely save with a Switch bundle on Prime Day,” she says. Consumers should watch for bundle gaming deals for Nintendo, Xbox and PS4. But before you buy, make sure you’re going to use all the components of the bundle, which typically include games, controllers or cases. Otherwise, it may not be a good value for you. Gaming accessories will also be big, Conway says. For example, she expects the price on the ViewSonic Elite XG350R-C 35 ” UltraWide Curved Gaming Monitor to drop by $140 during Prime Day, from $699.99 to $559.99.

Small appliances


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-12  Authors: megan leonhardt
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Disney and Charter are talking about carriage fees, and the outcome could affect how much you pay for cable in the streaming era

But this particular Disney deal has widespread implications for how future TV carriage deals will be crafted. The outcome could lead to more contentious battles between TV providers and content creators, and perhaps stem the tide of rising cable TV bills. But the advent of direct-to-consumer streaming products could lead to blowout public fights over the declining value of linear TV networks. ESPN is the most important cable network in the cable bundle. There’s no impetus for Disney to change th


But this particular Disney deal has widespread implications for how future TV carriage deals will be crafted. The outcome could lead to more contentious battles between TV providers and content creators, and perhaps stem the tide of rising cable TV bills. But the advent of direct-to-consumer streaming products could lead to blowout public fights over the declining value of linear TV networks. ESPN is the most important cable network in the cable bundle. There’s no impetus for Disney to change th
Disney and Charter are talking about carriage fees, and the outcome could affect how much you pay for cable in the streaming era Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-12  Authors: alex sherman
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, fees, cable, content, era, pay, disney, paytv, espn, network, talking, tv, networks, charter, streaming, carriage, outcome, valuable


Disney and Charter are talking about carriage fees, and the outcome could affect how much you pay for cable in the streaming era

The Walt Disney Company CEO, Robert Iger arrives for the World premiere of Marvel Studios’ ‘Avengers: Endgame’ at the Los Angeles Convention Center on April 22, 2019 in Los Angeles. VALERIE MACON | AFP | Getty Images

Disney is set to renew its multiyear carriage agreement with Charter, the second-largest U.S. pay TV provider, at the beginning of August, according to people familiar with the matter. So far, there are no signs the two sides will have a testy public renegotiation. That is par for the course for Disney, which usually hammers out a deal without fanfare. After all, pay-TV providers have never had the stomach to black out ESPN, Disney’s most valuable cable channel and by far the most expensive network in the pay-TV bundle. But this particular Disney deal has widespread implications for how future TV carriage deals will be crafted. The outcome could lead to more contentious battles between TV providers and content creators, and perhaps stem the tide of rising cable TV bills. That’s because Disney is about to transition to a new era of direct-to-consumer streaming. AT&T’s WarnerMedia and Comcast’s NBC Universal, the next largest media companies, will follow in its footsteps in early 2020. In the past, carriage disagreements almost always stemmed over the same thing: the network that makes or licenses the content wants the pay-TV operator — your cable or satellite company — to pay more money for that programming. The fee negotiations sometimes result in networks being blacked out on a pay-TV service for a period of time. Viacom has had a few extended carriage conflicts in recent years. Univision recently settled one with Dish. Jeremy Lin’s insane three-week stretch of National Basketball Association games while on the New York Knicks helped convince Time Warner Cable to reach a deal with MSG Network a few years ago. The distributor and the content company usually reach an agreement, because the traditional pay-TV ecosystem has long been symbiotic — operators need material for customers to watch, and the programmers need people to see their programs. But the advent of direct-to-consumer streaming products could lead to blowout public fights over the declining value of linear TV networks. Content providers who have long pushed for higher carriage fees could face severe pushback from pay-TV providers who say that linear networks aren’t as valuable because so much content is available online — not only at Netflix and Amazon, but now within the content companies’ own streaming products. Moreover, if customers do flee the pay-TV bundle for streaming services, pay-TV providers may want to cut content spending even more to keep costs down.

Saving the bundle

In November, Disney will start selling Disney+, a family-friend entertainment product, for $6.99 a month. This will include Disney movies and TV shows from Disney, Pixar, Marvel Studios, Lucasfilm, National Geographic and 20th Century Fox. Disney is also planning on bundling Disney+ with Hulu and ESPN+, its direct-to-consumer streaming service focused on sports, to make the suite of products more appealing to consumers. no current season As Disney makes its content available outside of the pay-TV ecosystem, the value of its pay-TV channels should decrease. In other words, if the only way your child can watch “The Lion Guard” is on the Disney Channel, which requires a pay-TV subscription, the Disney Channel is a valuable asset to the pay-TV bundle. But if your child can now get that show on Disney+, which doesn’t require a pay-TV subscription, the value of the Disney Channel should decrease. The more stuff that’s available outside the network, the less that network is worth. Disney is trying to store some of the value of Disney Channel by prohibiting current seasons of all Disney Channel shows from being available on Disney+, according to a person familiar with the matter.

ESPN vs. ESPN+

The Disney-Charter negotiations probably won’t get too contentious because more than any other programmer, Disney wants to protect the pay-TV ecosystem. ESPN is the most important cable network in the cable bundle. It earns more than $9 for its suite of networks for every single customer that signs up for pay-TV, regardless of who is actually watching the networks. A lot of people watch “Monday Night Football” — it was the most-watched series on cable in 2018 for the second straight year. Pay TV customers would revolt if ESPN weren’t included in a standard cable package. So far, ESPN+ has only been an add-on product to ESPN. It hasn’t touched the network’s most valuable sports assets, which include “Monday Night Football,” NBA games, prime time college football, several tennis and golf grand slams and so on. There’s no impetus for Disney to change this arrangement because ESPN has successfully kept raising its carriage fee, unlike, say, Viacom’s cable networks. Still, Disney will almost certainly push for more flexibility in its renewal deal with Charter. Disney will want the option to make certain sports or games available for ESPN+ if consumers drastically change their viewing habits in the next few years, or if Wall Street starts valuing legacy media companies based on streaming customer growth, as they do with Netflix. Moreover, Disney wants pay-TV providers to integrate ESPN+ into their user interfaces, just as Comcast has done for Amazon and Netflix content, according to a person familiar with the matter. Then, a pay-TV operator could sell ESPN and ESPN+ together for an additional fee, and a consumer could watch all ESPN+ content as a network, just like ESPN. At this point, Disney isn’t asking to remove valuable assets from ESPN and shift them to ESPN+, two of the people said. That’s key. Charter isn’t going to want to lock in a rate increase for ESPN if the linear network could lose its exclusivity value in the coming years as Disney makes some events available to ESPN+. But Disney will likely want the ability to place particular games on ESPN+ and add other sweeteners to entice more consumers to sign up for the digital service. And those games probably would have lived on ESPN or one of its companion networks. Spokespeople for Disney and Charter declined to comment on specifics of the carriage talks between the companies. Terms in carriage fees are often applicable across pay-TV platforms thanks to so-called “most favored nation ” clauses. So the word will get out in the media ecosystem how Disney has structured its deal, and it will be held as a standard when WarnerMedia’s and NBC Universal’s big contracts come up for renewal. And while Disney may not want to rock the pay-TV bundle, WarnerMedia doesn’t have nearly the same incentive, because it doesn’t own particularly valuable linear networks (TBS, TNT and CNN are its strongest). Then again, AT&T owns DirecTV and WarnerMedia, and Comcast owns NBC Universal. So both media companies may decide to hedge their asks for the benefit of their parent companies, keeping the bundle alive and (relatively) well.

Does video even matter?


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-12  Authors: alex sherman
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, fees, cable, content, era, pay, disney, paytv, espn, network, talking, tv, networks, charter, streaming, carriage, outcome, valuable


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Tech and media moguls arrive in Sun Valley, Idaho, where many of the biggest deals in history have gone down

Private jets are parked at the Friedman Memorial Airport during the annual Allen and Co. Sun Valley media conference in Sun Valley, IdahoThe invite-only Allen & Co. Sun Valley conference, also known as “summer camp for billionaires,” kicks off in Sun Valley, Idaho this week. It’s where some of the biggest names in tech and media flock, and where seeds have been planted for tech and media acquisitions, including Amazon founder Jeff Bezos’s purchase of The Washington Post, Verizon’s acquisition of


Private jets are parked at the Friedman Memorial Airport during the annual Allen and Co. Sun Valley media conference in Sun Valley, IdahoThe invite-only Allen & Co. Sun Valley conference, also known as “summer camp for billionaires,” kicks off in Sun Valley, Idaho this week. It’s where some of the biggest names in tech and media flock, and where seeds have been planted for tech and media acquisitions, including Amazon founder Jeff Bezos’s purchase of The Washington Post, Verizon’s acquisition of
Tech and media moguls arrive in Sun Valley, Idaho, where many of the biggest deals in history have gone down Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-10  Authors: todd haselton alex sherman, todd haselton, alex sherman
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, idaho, sale, tech, deals, biggest, billion, allen, media, disney, history, including, arrive, gone, original, moguls, tv, valley


Tech and media moguls arrive in Sun Valley, Idaho, where many of the biggest deals in history have gone down

Private jets are parked at the Friedman Memorial Airport during the annual Allen and Co. Sun Valley media conference in Sun Valley, Idaho

The invite-only Allen & Co. Sun Valley conference, also known as “summer camp for billionaires,” kicks off in Sun Valley, Idaho this week.

It’s where some of the biggest names in tech and media flock, and where seeds have been planted for tech and media acquisitions, including Amazon founder Jeff Bezos’s purchase of The Washington Post, Verizon’s acquisition of Yahoo and, in 1995, Disney’s merger with ABC. It’s also great marketing for investment bank boutique Allen & Co., which has advised on some of the biggest tech, media and telecom mergers, including Time Warner’s $108 billion sale to AT&T and LinkedIn’s $26 billion sale to Microsoft.

A lot has changed in the media landscape since last year. Fox sold its entertainment assets to Disney for $71 billion. Netflix, once the king of streaming, will soon compete for viewers with new services from Disney, AT&T and Comcast’s NBC, all of which are competing to create the best collection of original and existing TV and movie content. Apple is also throwing its hat in the game, with a new service called Apple TV+ that will launch this fall with original movies.

Here’s who’s showing up:


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-10  Authors: todd haselton alex sherman, todd haselton, alex sherman
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, idaho, sale, tech, deals, biggest, billion, allen, media, disney, history, including, arrive, gone, original, moguls, tv, valley


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AT&T rolls out a new, super-charged streaming service with HBO shows, ‘Friends’ and more

AT&T’s WarnerMedia announced on Tuesday that its new streaming service will be called HBO Max. Netflix will also lose “The Office” in 2021, when NBC will offer it as part of its $10 per month streaming TV service. Other popular TV shows coming to HBO Max include “The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air,” “Pretty Little Liars” and “Batwoman.” HBO Max will include original shows created specifically for the new streaming service, in addition to shows that will launch on HBO. NBC’s streaming service is launchi


AT&T’s WarnerMedia announced on Tuesday that its new streaming service will be called HBO Max. Netflix will also lose “The Office” in 2021, when NBC will offer it as part of its $10 per month streaming TV service. Other popular TV shows coming to HBO Max include “The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air,” “Pretty Little Liars” and “Batwoman.” HBO Max will include original shows created specifically for the new streaming service, in addition to shows that will launch on HBO. NBC’s streaming service is launchi
AT&T rolls out a new, super-charged streaming service with HBO shows, ‘Friends’ and more Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-09  Authors: todd haselton
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, max, rolls, shows, att, supercharged, include, launch, hbo, service, movies, friends, tv, content, streaming


AT&T rolls out a new, super-charged streaming service with HBO shows, 'Friends' and more

AT&T’s WarnerMedia announced on Tuesday that its new streaming service will be called HBO Max. As the name implies, it includes a lot more than just content from HBO.

HBO Max will include shows and movies from Warner Bros., New Line, DC Entertainment, CNN, TNT, TBS, truTV, The CW, Turner Classic Movies, Cartoon Network, Adult Swim, Crunchyroll, Rooster Teeth, Looney Tunes and other content providers. It also includes exclusive rights to stream all 236 episodes of the TV show “Friends.”

The service is expected to launch in beta later this year. AT&T has not said how much it will cost. HBO Max will launch publicly in the spring of 2020 and will include 10,000 hours of content, the company said.

Netflix recently spent $80 million to keep “Friends” through 2019, according to Vulture. Netflix will also lose “The Office” in 2021, when NBC will offer it as part of its $10 per month streaming TV service. Both shows are thought to be two of the most popular on Netflix, which means the company will have to continue funding new programming in order to find another new hit to keep subscribers engaged.

Other popular TV shows coming to HBO Max include “The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air,” “Pretty Little Liars” and “Batwoman.” HBO Max will include original shows created specifically for the new streaming service, in addition to shows that will launch on HBO.

The service is just one of many new streaming products set to launch in the coming months, and consumers probably won’t be able to subscribe to all of them.

Disney’s $6.99 monthly plan, Disney+, will launch this November and will include 18 of Pixar’s 21 movies, Marvel films, 30 seasons of “The Simpsons,” Disney animated movies and the Star Wars franchise of films. NBC’s streaming service is launching next year. Apple+ will launch this fall.

WATCH: Record 19.3 million viewers watched HBO’s ‘Game of Thrones’ finale


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-09  Authors: todd haselton
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, max, rolls, shows, att, supercharged, include, launch, hbo, service, movies, friends, tv, content, streaming


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YouTube launches on Fire TV, ending dispute between Amazon and Google

YouTube will launch on Amazon Fire TV devices on Tuesday. YouTube Kids and YouTube TV will launch later this year, Google said. Amazon did not sell Google products, such as the Google Home speaker and Nest cameras, which compete with the Amazon Echo and Amazon’s Ring cameras. Google decided to pull YouTube from Fire TV due to a “lack of reciprocity” from Amazon. YouTube will be available Tuesday on the Fire TV Stick, TV Cube and Toshiba, Element, Insignia and Westinghouse TVs with Amazon’s Fire


YouTube will launch on Amazon Fire TV devices on Tuesday. YouTube Kids and YouTube TV will launch later this year, Google said. Amazon did not sell Google products, such as the Google Home speaker and Nest cameras, which compete with the Amazon Echo and Amazon’s Ring cameras. Google decided to pull YouTube from Fire TV due to a “lack of reciprocity” from Amazon. YouTube will be available Tuesday on the Fire TV Stick, TV Cube and Toshiba, Element, Insignia and Westinghouse TVs with Amazon’s Fire
YouTube launches on Fire TV, ending dispute between Amazon and Google Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-09  Authors: todd haselton
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, users, products, google, launches, dispute, amazon, youtube, app, ending, available, sell, tv, streaming


YouTube launches on Fire TV, ending dispute between Amazon and Google

YouTube will launch on Amazon Fire TV devices on Tuesday. YouTube Kids and YouTube TV will launch later this year, Google said. Amazon Prime video will also be available on Google Chromecast products and Android TVs.

Google had originally promised to relaunch YouTube on the Fire TV in April after it pulled the app in December 2017 as competition between Google and Amazon began to heat up in the streaming space.

Amazon did not sell Google products, such as the Google Home speaker and Nest cameras, which compete with the Amazon Echo and Amazon’s Ring cameras. Google decided to pull YouTube from Fire TV due to a “lack of reciprocity” from Amazon. Amazon still doesn’t sell the Google Home, but it now sells Nest products.

A third-party YouTube app has been available on Fire TV devices, but it only brought users to YouTube’s website and was not a full-featured experience. The new YouTube app will support streaming in 4K HDR and users can ask Alexa to play videos from the service or control content, for example.

YouTube will be available Tuesday on the Fire TV Stick, TV Cube and Toshiba, Element, Insignia and Westinghouse TVs with Amazon’s Fire TV software installed.

WATCH: How binge-watching is changing everything


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-09  Authors: todd haselton
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, users, products, google, launches, dispute, amazon, youtube, app, ending, available, sell, tv, streaming


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Netflix could lose almost a quarter of its subscribers if it started running ads, study shows

Netflix could face a substantial hit to its subscriber numbers if it brings advertising to its streaming service, a new report finds. Twenty-three percent of respondents to a recent Hub Entertainment Research survey said they would definitely or probably drop their Netflix subscription if it began running ads at its current price point or a dollar cheaper, according to Streaming Media. That percentage would represent a loss of nearly 14 million subscribers from Netflix’s 60 million paid subscrib


Netflix could face a substantial hit to its subscriber numbers if it brings advertising to its streaming service, a new report finds. Twenty-three percent of respondents to a recent Hub Entertainment Research survey said they would definitely or probably drop their Netflix subscription if it began running ads at its current price point or a dollar cheaper, according to Streaming Media. That percentage would represent a loss of nearly 14 million subscribers from Netflix’s 60 million paid subscrib
Netflix could lose almost a quarter of its subscribers if it started running ads, study shows Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-05  Authors: lauren feiner
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, ads, lose, subscribers, running, streaming, quarter, company, business, tv, advertising, subscription, told, netflix, started, study, shows


Netflix could lose almost a quarter of its subscribers if it started running ads, study shows

Netflix CEO Reed Hastings is pictured on May 3, 2018 in Lille, northern France during the first edition of the TV Series Mania festival.

Netflix could face a substantial hit to its subscriber numbers if it brings advertising to its streaming service, a new report finds.

Twenty-three percent of respondents to a recent Hub Entertainment Research survey said they would definitely or probably drop their Netflix subscription if it began running ads at its current price point or a dollar cheaper, according to Streaming Media. That percentage would represent a loss of nearly 14 million subscribers from Netflix’s 60 million paid subscribers in the U.S.

Respondents were more forgiving of the ads if Netflix dropped prices. Only 14% of respondents said they would definitely or probably drop their subscription if it were $2 cheaper than they currently pay. That number fell to 12% at a $3 discount.

The study’s findings were based on a survey of 1,765 U.S. TV consumers between ages 16 and 74 who watch at least one hour of television a week and have broadband in the home.

The Hub study comes as advertising insiders speculate Netflix will make advertising a core part of its business someday. At a panel during IAB’s Digital Content NewFronts in April, Joshua Lowcock of media agency UM said he “can’t imagine a world where Netflix will be ad-free forever.”

Netflix does not run ads, but sometimes products appear within popular shows. The business relationship for those placements is complicated: The company recently told CNBC that it rarely accepts paid placement, but some brands pay a third-party to help facilitate product placements, often at the request of show creators.

Netflix announced its latest price increase in January, raising its most popular HD standard plan from $11 to $13. The company has so far opted for tinkering with subscription rates and offering billions of dollars in debt to fuel its cash burn. Netflix has previously resisted the use of advertising to offset its costs. In a 2015 interview, CEO Reed Hastings told Reuters, “Our focus and our expertise is really in commercial free.”

Netflix’s growing list of streaming rivals including Hulu and Comcast’s NBCUniversal are building ad-supported models with a hunch that Netflix will eventually support ads as well.

Netflix did not immediately respond to a request for comment.

Disclosure: Comcast is the owner of NBCUniversal, parent company of CNBC and CNBC.com.

Subscribe to CNBC on YouTube.

WATCH: Netflix’s DVD business is still alive and profitable — here’s what it looks like


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-05  Authors: lauren feiner
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, ads, lose, subscribers, running, streaming, quarter, company, business, tv, advertising, subscription, told, netflix, started, study, shows


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