This year’s Streamy Awards featured a wide range of content made just for the web. Here are four shows to check out (if you haven’t already seen them).
The IAWTV hit a major milestone in its evolution this week with the announcement of the first-ever nominees for the IAWTV Awards, honoring excellence in web video content and representing the web series world with a strong mix of independent and professionally-produced content.
The Streamy Awards are returning for a third round sometime in 2012, thanks to a partnership with Dick Clark Productions, which wants to build the show into a franchise honoring web content. But after the failure of the 2010 awards, will the Streamys be welcomed back?
The IAWTV announced on Tuesday that they would not be continuing to partner with the Streamy Awards, a for-profit annual event owned by the principals of Tubefilter. Here, Tubefilter co-founder Drew Baldwin answered questions about the decision and where the Streamys are heading next.
With the resignation of five of the eleven members of the IAWTV board of directors comes a special election to be held in July. And with the formation of an awards committee comes new progress towards determining the IAWTV’s relationship with the Streamy Awards.
This branded series sponsored by Trident ran into a major roadblock given that it was constructed around the second annual Streamy Awards, which, um, didn’t go so well. Here, producer Wilson Cleveland explains what happened behind the scenes to keep the show alive.
Data provided by ScanScout from April indicates that when a state’s home team gets into the playoffs, sports video viewing there will spike. And while this year’s Streamy Awards were general considered a disaster, they were a much-watched disaster.
The current status of the International Association for Web Television and the potential relationship between the not-yet-officially-a-nonprofit organization and the for-profit Streamy Awards dominated Wednesday night’s town hall meeting.
Three weeks following the 2010 Streamy Awards, the show’s producers presented a new plan for how the International Academy of Web Television should be restructured, in order to maintain control over the award show’s future.
Four days following the 2010 Streamy Awards, Tubefilter Associate Editor Jenni Powell and Guild producer Kim Evey put together a “do-over” for those who thought that Sunday night’s ceremony didn’t properly represent the spirit of web video.