Cord-cutting isn’t about saving money, though that’s still very much the case despite recent price increases. It’s about freedom.
Recent cord cutting Stories
The latest Deloitte Digital Media Trends report claims that the average American subscribes to three streaming video services.
Sony’s cord-cutting solution now lets you view four different channels at the same time on Apple TV.
A new report claims that usage of Hulu’s Live TV service is double that of YouTube TV, and well ahead of other competing services.
Several cord-cutting services have announced price hikes recently. This isn't the way it's supposed to work.
Cord-cutters are familiar with popular services like Netflix and Hulu. But many have probably never heard about Tubi.
Last week, I provided an update on our cord-cutting efforts. Maybe I should have waited, as things are changing yet again.
In the three months or so since we've switched (back) to cord-cutting services, we've been mostly happy with the decision.
When it comes to cutting the cord, there are many ways you can utilize over-the-air content and for me, it was all about finding a central location to consume all the content.
Using a cord-cutting service requires the ability to give up expectations we have from the past and be open to doing things differently.
Our experience with cable TV has been hugely negative. And after struggling with it for months, we're going back to a cord-cutting service.
Netflix is frustrating to use and is in dire need of a UX overhaul. And I know exactly how to fix it.
I couldn't be less happy with our TV situation, which is the exact opposite of what I'm trying to achieve at the new house.
After just a few weeks of testing cord-cutting services in our new home, I've uncovered something unexpected.
It was almost exactly one year ago to the day that we cut the cord in our house and while the experience has been positive, I did make one mistake that I do regret.