DramaFever is the latest niche video service snapped up by a major corporation. So why is everyone suddenly interested in Korean dramas?
To target a niche audience, Crunchyroll acquired a niche community. Maybe this is a blueprint for other niche-focused online video services from Crunchyroll’s new parent, Otter Media.
Six-second videos on 50-inch screens? It’s gonna happen this year, thanks to a new Vine app for the Xbox One.
AT&T and the Chernin Group want to spend $500 million on online video services. How will these services look like? Look no further than to Crunchyroll.
DramaFever hopes that a Korean penguin is going to be the next big hit for kids TV in the U.S. The site, better known for Korean soap operas, just opened a kids section.
It’s true: The Chernin Group has acquired a majority stake in Crunchyroll, an online video service specialized in Anime.
Anime site Crunchyroll doubled its paying subscriber base in just a few months. Now it’s looking to offer its members more than just videos.
The streaming video industry continues to undergo radical transformation. Kun Gao, of Crunchyroll, points to four things to look for in the coming year.
Access to four out of five Anime shows that air on TV in Japan, in HD, and on the same day they’re available to Japanese audiences: These kinds of perks have helped Crunchyroll to get to 100,000 paying subscribers. Now it’s looking to expand its focus.
SF-based CrunchyRoll, a video sharing site for Japanese-style anime, has raised a $4.05 first round led by Venrock, reports PE Hub. The site…