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Today on the Net: net neutrality is a sticky issue for media and Internet companies, MySpace has launched its first music video app, dubbed Romeo, and cable distributors and programmers are looking increasingly to tablets for creating new video applications.

Net Neutrality Divides Media Companies; most media companies have stayed mute on the subject of net neutrality, but media mogul Barry Diller called the Google-Verizon proposal a sham. (NY Times)

MySpace Launches Romeo Music Video App; the app allows users to choose from 15 music genres such as pop or hip-hop, and 13 moods including “chill” and “studying.” (WebProNews)

Cable Firms Look to Tablet Computers; at least seven of the ten largest subscription-TV providers in the U.S. are building new tablet-computer apps that offer select TV shows and movies. (Wall Street Journal)

Hollywood: Open Net Can’t Be Pirate Haven; Hollywood studios told the FCC Thursday that reclassifiying broadband access is not necessary to achieve an open Internet, and is not a desirable method of achieving that public policy goal. (Multichannel News)

How Is 3D TV Doing? Some Data From Japan; in Japan, prices for 3D TVs offered by the two most aggressive manufacturers, Panasonic and Sony, have fallen 20% and more since they were introduced back in spring this year. (CrunchGear)

Verizon and AT&T Ban BitTorrent On Wireless Networks; BitTorrent and other types of evil traffic have already been banned for years by Verizon, AT&T and others. (TorrentFreak)

  1. [...] Read this article: Myspace News: Vid-Biz: Net Neutrality, MySpace Music Video App, Cable iPad Apps – Newteevee.com [...]


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