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BBC, ITV and Channel 4 are in talks about partnering to launch an on-demand broadband TV service, according to The Guardian.
A source told the paper that the new service would "do for broadband what Freeview did for digital television". It has been dubbed 'Project Kangaroo'.
ITV is currently in the middle of a revamp of its online offering, and has today launched the first part of its on-demand 30-day TV catch-up service.
Ofcom has published its Communications Market Report, which looks at the take up, availability and usage of the internet and telecommunications across the UK.
Last year, the report found major differences in take-up levels of broadband and digital TV, both between nations, and between rural and urban areas. This year's report (pdf) shows that these gaps are narrowing.
A study by mobile firm Motorola has found that almost half of European internet users are watching TV on the web.
The study found that 45% of European broadband users are already watching TV online, with the flexibility of internet TV being the main attraction.
Broadband provider Tiscali has become the latest company to launch an on-demand TV service.
The company has teamed up with Arts Alliance Media, a European digital film distributor, to launch a new service called Movies Now, which allows users to watch or download films.
ITV unveiled its new on-demand service yesterday, and the first offering was last night's Champion's League semi-final between Liverpool and Chelsea.
The BBC Trust has approved plans by the corporation to make its programming available for download on an on-demand basis.
The on-demand proposals are the first to be subject to a Public Value Test (PVT), in which 10,500 individuals and organisations were consulted over the BBC's plans.
Channel 4's TV on-demand service 4OD has attracted over 1m viewers since its launch in December, in a boost to the hopes of broadband TV providers.
Speaking to the FT, 4's video on demand head Sarah Rose said 20m programmes had been viewed through the service, but wouldn't reveal how much usage was taking place over the net, rather than through Virgin Media or BT Vision set top boxes.
Senior executives have become aware of the potential business benefits of 'Web 2.0', but many IT departments often lack the resources and expertise to create more interactive web applications.
These are the findings of an Economist Intelligence Unit (EIU) survey of over 400 senior execs on corporate adoption of Web 2.0.
The UK's digital publishers experienced massive growth in turnover last year, according to a new survey by the Association of Online Publishers (AOP).
The AOP Census 2007 found that the UK's online publishers increased revenues by an average of 60% in 2006, with further growth of 72% predicted for this year.
The UK government must do more to ensure consumers get broadband well in excess of the speeds offered by today's packages, according to a telecoms advisory group.
Although 50% of all adults live in a home with 'broadband', according to a recent Ofcom report, the Broadband Stakeholders Group warned that current speeds will be too slow to handle the requirements of the most bandwidth-hungry businesses by 2012.
ADSL broadband costs could be about to fall in the UK after BT announced price reductions to its wholesale connectivity offerings.
From May 1, the telecom giant will cut the price per line charged to internet service providers from £8.40 to £7.63, a 9% reduction.