News and Articles About Aereo
Unable to rebound from a devastating Supreme Court loss, Aereo is finally throwing in the towel.
The live TV-streaming service will have to continue its fight at the district level.
The streaming TV startup that lost against big broadcasters in the Supreme Court is still not giving up. It's giving in. Well, sort of. Here's how.
Despite a devastating loss in U.S. Supreme court, founder Chet Kanojia promises to press on. But his options remain unclear.
It's official. The disruptive broadcast TV streaming service is finished.
The father of cord-cutting predicts the future of TV. Hint: Your next boob toob will know what you want to watch and what your friends are watching.
The controversial streaming TV startup has battled broadcast goliaths before -- and won both times. Will it prevail again? Either way, Aereo's fate could forever change the way we watch TV.
Chet Kanojia, network TV's Enemy No. 1, is looking to expand his controversial business even as he heads to the Supreme Court to defend it.
Aereo, which snatches over-the-air TV signals and streams them on the internet for a few dollars a month, is determined to prevail over the TV networks trying to bring it down.
Startup's streaming of live TV content on the internet will be at the center of a Supreme Court case soon.
The bold startup once again slams big broadcasters for claiming its business model thrashes copyright laws, setting the tone for its defense in a federal court battle that begins next month.
The digital TV startup faces some additional hurdles as it continues to expand.
Broadcasters want the U.S. Supreme Court to shut down Aereo, but investors are placing a big bet on its future survival.
The digital TV startup says it will not oppose a decision by broadcasting companies to appeal to the Supreme Court.
Aereo was a private technology company founded in 2012 by Chet Kanojia, which allowed users to watch television live or at a later time on their internet devices, eliminating the need for a cable box. However, they went bankrupt in 2014 after the U.S. Supreme Court determined that this practice broke copyright law.
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