Experimental projects abound.
US-based video streaming service sees massive growth.
The BBC has announced plans to make BBC One and Two available live over the Internet, completing the broadcaster's online offering.
BBC Worldwide is to launch a music download service offering free streaming and paid-for downloading of sessions recorded by the licence fee funded BBC.
India is due to get a 15,000 kilometre fibre-optic connection to the UK with a capacity of 3.84 terabits and connection points in a further eleven countries.
Virgin Media has partnered with the BBC to offer iPlayer content via their video-on-demand service - straight to your TV, no PC required.
It is rumoured that the BBC is to team up with Apple to distribute TV shows via the iTunes Store platform as a supplement to its own iPlayer service.
In a bill presented to the House of Representatives recently, Ed Markey is hoping to legislate the nasty practice of bandwidth throttling away.
Rob Yescombe, games writer for Free Radical Design and the mind behind the upcoming Haze, takes the microphone in a new guest column. He asks, just why is it that there are no good TV shows about games and whether this could change any time soon?
A Canadian ISP is trialling a new invasive service that currently lets users know about their current bandwidth use, however the possibilities this service could provide are a little more sinister.
Verizon is bumping up the speed of its FIOS services to a whopping 20mb symmetrical connection.
For those who love the satire of The Daily Show with Jon Stewart, but now there are all nine years available on its website. Time to say goodbye to productivity at work!
For those who are wondering what ever happened to our former Editor-in-Chief Wil Harris, he's now got his newest project, Channel Flip, off the ground - and it's well worth checking out.
Joost has announced that its peer-to-peer Internet TV service is now ready for public consumption - the beta is now open to anyone.
The UK government has decided that faster broadband speeds are needed and may step in to help lower the costs of building a fibre network.
Windows Update is accused of downloading and installing files even when autoupdate is disabled. Microsoft responds "Uh, nope."
After an online petition signed by over 16,000 people demanded that BBC's iPlayer software was open to more systems than just Windows XP and Internet Explorer, it seems something will finally be done!
An online survey conducted by IBM suggests that more people are turning away from their television and turning to the internet as the primary place for media usage.
Shut down the iPlayer? NEVER! Secret background processes continue to hog your Internet connection despite what you tell it to do.
As on-demand video services boom, UK ISPs threaten to tax the companies behind them. Is net neutrality becoming a problem here too?
Should the UK government offer more support to games developers? Free Radical thinks so.
The BBC Trust has finally put its seal of approval on Freesat, the satellite version of the Freeview digital broadcast technology. It's about time.
The Beeb has received approval by the BBC Trust to begin offering downloadable video.
The creators of Skype and Kazzaa are now turning their hand towards online video distribution.
The sports authorities have enlisted the help of a company called NetResult in a bid to stop the streaming of football and other sports for free over the internet. Will they succeed?