Friday July 14 2017
Mediaweek’s James Manning and Kruti Joshi are joined by news.com.au’s Melissa Hoyer in this episode of Seven Days. They talk about 2017’s fourth radio survey, Studio 10‘s extra hour, Nine’s big week of Origin and Ninja Warrior, The Block and Australian Survivor’s head-to-head premiere night and more.
Andrew Mercado and James Manning return to talk TV. Subjects this week include Australian Ninja Warrior, return of Game of Thrones, Yummy Mummies, Joanna Lumley’s India, Common Sense, The Handmaid’s Tale, Studio 10, Taboo, Friends From College and much more including a newspaper TV column Andrew didn’t appreciate!
Joining James Manning and James Daggar-Nickson on the show this weekend:
• Julian Delany, Managing Director, NewsDNA
• Mark Lollback, CEO, GroupM, Aust & NZ
Sky News Business Channel
Channel 602: Foxtel
|ABC ME||1.0%||7mate||2.9%||GEM||2.7%||ELEVEN||2.4%||Food Net||0.9%|
|ABC||Seven Affiliates||Nine Affiliates||Ten Affiliates||SBS|
|ABC||9.4%||7||20.8%||9||16.6%||10 NNSW||3.2%||SBS One||4.9%|
|ABC ME||1.2%||7mate||4.1%||GEM||3.6%||ONE||3.6%||Food Net||1.2%|
|THURSDAY METRO ALL TV|
Shares all people, 6pm-midnight, Overnight (Live and AsLive), Audience numbers FTA metro, Sub TV national
Source: OzTAM and Regional TAM 2017. The Data may not be reproduced, published or communicated (electronically or in hard copy) without the prior written consent of OzTAM
16-39 Top 5
18-49 Top 5
25-54 Top 5
Share edged higher close to 18% and thanks to the multis combined share was close to a win on 27.3%.
Home and Away ended its week just over 702,000 as the new arrivals at Summer Bay continue to debate the merits of the move.
Toddlers Make You Laugh Out Loud couldn’t do better than third in the timeslot with 542,000.
The Front Bar backed off a little this week with 148,000 in Melbourne after 189,000 last week. Sam Pang was away this week with Fitzy taking his spot at the front bar while former Essendon great Paul Salmon worked at the back bar. The show trailed The Footy Show across the hour. Seven streams the program into other markets while it didn’t get a FTA screening in Sydney until midnight on 7mate.
At 8.30pm other markets saw All Round To Mrs Brown’s, a talk show featuring the characters from Mrs Brown’s Boys. The metro audience was 527,000 with Melbourne getting the episode at 9.30pm. Pamela Anderson and James Blunt were amongst the guests on the first episode.
Nine has now won every night so far this week in primary and combined channel share. Its week-to-date primary share is 28.8% and combined 36.2%.
A Current Affair was on 787,000 after starting the week with two nights over 900,000 and then a night off for Origin pre-game coverage on Wednesday. Martin King was at work early in the episode in his continuing coverage of the Karen Ristevski murder investigation.
RBT was next with 639,000 after 592,000 last week.
The Footy Shows had a combined 479,000 with 96,000 in Sydney and 184,000 in Melbourne. The Sydney figure is not a great result but perhaps understandable if some rugby league fans have temporarily lost their appetite for the game after the performance from the NSW team in Origin 3. The Melbourne number is still short of where they would like to be, but it won its timeslot and was well up on the past two weeks where it had been under pressure from Seven’s The Front Bar.
Get this – the best guest on The Project came in the first 30 minutes. WWE female wrestler Sasha Banks promoting a forthcoming WWE tour. The program had much to offer too with Rove again guest-hosting and then the stars of Baby Driver, Ansel Elgort and Lily James, on set. The Thursday episode did 545,000.
MasterChef was fascinating with the final battle to see who would make it to finals week starting on Sunday night. Eliza Wilson should have been watching safely from the sidelines after avoiding the bottom three earlier in the week. However, Sarah Tong had an immunity pin and she used it, given she faced elimination. Eliza, Tamara and Karlie all subsequently faced off and prepared good dishes giving the judges a hard decision to make. They settled for Eliza who was sent home after managing to avoid elimination challenges until the second-last Thursday of the season. The episode had a healthy 895,000 watching, making Thursday again the most-watched episode of the week.
Episode two of Common Sense followed, starting with old timers in a retirement home. The episode did 342,000 after launching with 467,000 a week ago.
An episode of The Checkout: Best Before did 430,000 at 8pm.
Janet King really did end its short eight-episode season at 8.30pm with 480,000, after we initially reported it wound up a week ago.
Great British Railway Journeys pushed just over 300,000 and was not far off a top 20 spot.
It was into the mountains for stage 12 of Le Tour de France with 189,000 watching.
Elsewhere Rachel Khoo did 170,000 with Family Law on 125,000
Viceland’s share jumped from 1.1% to 2.7% week-on-week thanks to coverage of the Arsenal v Sydney FC match with an audience of 160,000.
New York based and Australian-listed technology business Updater has surged beyond its prospectus market share expectations, grabbing more than one-tenth of US home locations in the second quarter of 2017, reports The AFR’s Max Mason.
Updater provides a platform that helps consumers relocate homes with services such as mail forwarding, connecting utilities, finding moving companies and updating the US Department of Motor Vehicles on relocation.
Local investors include Domain chief executive Antony Catalano, who is also on the company’s board, Thorney Investment Group founder and chairman Alex Waislitz and Fidelity International.
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BBC News and CBS News have announced a new editorial and newsgathering relationship to enhance the global reporting capabilities of both organisations. The announcement was made by BBC director of news and current affairs James Harding and CBS News president David Rhodes.
This new deal allows both organisations to share video, editorial content, and additional newsgathering resources in New York, London, Washington and around the world. The relationship between BBC News and CBS News will also allow for efficient planning of newsgathering resources to increase the content of each broadcaster’s coverage of world events.
James Harding commented: “There’s never been a more important time for smart, courageous coverage of what’s happening in the world.
“This new partnership between the BBC and CBS News is designed to bring our audiences – wherever you live, whatever your point of view – news that is reliable, original and illuminating. Our ambition is to deliver the best in international reporting on television. We’re really looking forward to working together.”
This new partnership replaces the BBC’s current arrangement with ABC News.
The announcement comes at the halfway mark of the official 2017 ratings year as Today Tonight celebrates 650 consecutive weekly wins in survey.
Mangiarelli will host both the 4pm Seven News bulletin and Today Tonight at 6.30pm weeknights.
Seven has been the leader in news and public affairs in Adelaide for 16 successive years.
Seven News at 6pm with Jane Doyle and John Riddell today marks its 435th win in a row.
Seven Adelaide director of news and public affairs Graham Archer said: “Seven’s phenomenal domination in Adelaide is credit to our stellar local team of presenters, reporters, camera operators, editors and studio crew.”
After waving goodbye to CEO Nick Chan just over a month ago (after only 14 months in the job), and then – not coincidentally – waving goodbye 10 days later to Kim Doherty, editor of their top title The Australian Women’s Weekly (after only 12 months in the job), and then a week later waving goodbye to fellow Chan appointment Fiona Legdin (after only nine months in the job) and brand director Cat Bowie (after five months in the job), company matriarch Yvonne “The Frau” Bauer was left with a gaping hole at the top of her Aussie outpost. And so she dropped in Paul Dykzuel, bringing him across from Bauer’s NZ operations.
The plan, according to senior sources, was always for Bauer’s current head of digital, the youthful Christian Fricke – imported to Australia from Germany – to learn the magazine-wrangling ropes from Chan and eventually succeed him. But Chan’s sudden exit came sooner than expected, throwing that plan out the window – meaning magazine veteran Dykzuel got the call-up.
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Radio network 2GB has sought to distance itself from Prue MacSween, after the conservative commentator was condemned following an on-air appearance where she said she’d be “tempted to run over” former ABC host Yassmin Abdel-Magied, reports Fairfax Media’s Rob Moran.
“2GB doesn’t condone Prue MacSween’s comments,” Macquarie Media General Counsel Alessandra Steele told Fairfax Media. “We have spoken to Ms MacSween following her comments, and she agrees they were in poor taste.”
But MacSween, a high-profile PR director, sang a different tune in a statement to Fairfax Media, where she defended her comments as “satirical”.
“It’s tragic that many in Australia have lost their sense of humour,” she said. “We used to be a country where we could ‘take the mickey out of people’, but it appears not any more.”
MacSween was widely criticised following an appearance on 2GB’s Deplorables program, hosted by Chris Smith, on Wednesday afternoon, where she attacked Abdel-Magied.
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Senator Derryn Hinch is receiving phone calls from Daily Mail journalists asking him to comment on rumours he is having an affair with the former mistress of Seven CEO, Tim Worner, reports The AFR’s Bryce Corbett.
For the record: he’s not.
“I should be so lucky,” Hinch told us. “I’ve met Amber Harrison twice. The first time was on the campaign trail and she was pushing her wheelchair-bound father – I didn’t even know who she was. We have two things in common. One is that we have been both screwed by Channel Seven and we both know a lot about suppression orders.”
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Australian actors Nicole Kidman, Judy Davis, Geoffrey Rush and Ben Mendelsohn lead a field of strong contenders at this year’s Emmy Awards, reports Fairfax Media’s Michael Idato.
Kidman was nominated for her work on the critically acclaimed HBO drama Big Little Lies. Kidman’s co-stars Reese Witherspoon, Laura Dern, Shailene Woodley and Alexander Skarsgard were also nominated.
Davis was nominated for the Ryan Murphy limited series Feud: Bette and Joan, about the legendary feud between Hollywood actresses Bette Davies and Joan Crawford. Davis played gossip columnist Hedda Hopper.
And Rush was nominated for his leading role in the series Genius, based on the book “Einstein: His Life and Universe” by Walter Isaacson. Rush played the iconic physicist Albert Einstein in the series.
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Tied in third and fourth place for the most nominations with 18 each are Feud: Bette and Joan and Stranger Things.
Missing from the list this year is Game Of Thrones after it won 12 Emmys last year. The 2017 season is screening after the cut-off date for nominations this year, but expect it to figure prominently here in 12 months’ time.
The other series attracting double digit nominations this year are Veep (17), Big Little Lies and Fargo (16), The Crown, The Handmaid’s Tale and The Night Of (13), This Is Us (11) and Genius, Planet Earth II and Silicon Valley (10).
HBO is again the platform to collect the most nominations. In 2016 it led the field with 94. That has jumped to 110 this year.
Netflix is second on the list with 91, up from 54 last year. Stranger Things and The Crown could be big winners for the platform with over 30 nominations between them.
NBC has attracted the most nominations for a FTA network with 60, up from 41 last year. Thanks to Donald Trump and Saturday Night Live for that increase. Saturday Night Live has now set a new record for most nominations ever. The show has 231 in total. Next best are a long way back – ER on 124 and Cheers on 117.
A big mover on the list was Hulu which had just two nominations last year, but 18 this year thanks to the success of The Handmaid’s Tale.
The series is expected to screen in Australia in August. As a warm-up, BBC First is screening the first series again starting on July 28.
The second season starts with the body of a young girl washed up on Bondi Beach.
There appears little hope of finding the killer, until Robin (Elisabeth Moss) discovers that China Girl didn’t die alone. Robin looks to the investigation to restore herself, but her problems are personal.
Her search to discover China Girl’s identity will take her into the city’s darkest recesses and closer than she could have imagined to the secrets of her own heart.
Her assigned police partner Miranda (Gwendoline Christie from Game Of Thrones) is an unwanted and yet unexpectedly forceful catalyst in pushing Robin to face her darkest demons, while the connection with her daughter Mary (Alice Englert) is wrought with complexities, as the girl’s enigmatic older boyfriend Puss (David Dencik) is a provocateur with links to the China Girl mystery.
Mary’s adoptive parents Julia (Nicole Kidman) and Pyke (Ewen Leslie) bring their own human dramas into Robin’s world, as she maps a road through a much longed-for connection with her daughter.
Photo: Elisabeth Moss and Gwendoline Christie in Top Of The Lake: China Girl
Just days before the launch of the new season of Game Of Thrones, audiences have shown an appetite for catching up on older episodes. After holding a spot in the top five on the Overall TV Shows chart last week in Australia and New Zealand, Game Of Thrones has lifted to #2 on both charts, trailing only The Walking Dead, which is #1 in both markets. Suits has made it back onto the Australian chart ahead of the launch of the new season this week on Universal.
Glow has found a spot in the Digital Originals chart in Australia, sitting at #6. The series about a female wrestling TV show has climbed the New Zealand chart from #7 to #4 this week.
Debuting on the Australian Digital Original chart is the adult animated Netflix series Castlevania.
The way we assess the critical and commercial impact of a pop song regularly shifts. For instance, as CD sales have become even more anaemic and streaming services have now usurped download sales, most of pop’s biggest names must now live with puny sales figures.
Yet thanks to the enduring appeal of radio and the colossal subscriber numbers generated by streaming services Spotify and Apple Music, the sheer and utter ubiquity of a big hit remains.
From an artistic perspective, Lorde‘s superb comeback album “Melodrama” is comfortably the best record released hitherto.
In contrast, Katy Perry‘s album “Witness” was a circumspect flop. Within industry circles, doubts quietly shroud the viability of Perry’s tenure on pop’s A-list.
Murfett’s Best Songs of 2017 (so far)
1. Passionfruit – Drake
2. Liability – Lorde
3. French Press – Rolling Blackouts Coastal Fever
4. Slide – Calvin Harris
5. Footscray Station – Camp Cope
TV critic Andrew Mercado’s rundown on what to watch on the box next week:
Twenty years after a group of buddies hung out together at uni, they are still intertwined in each other’s lives in New York city – particularly the couple still having an affair on the side, despite having now married other partners. Some US reviewers have not been kind, but this is the first Netflix series I have binge-watched in one sitting since The Crown. It’s fast-paced and quite bonkers at times, with some hilarious performances from Key and Peele’s Keegan-Michael Key, How I Met Your Mother’s Cobie Smulders, The Wonder Years’ Fred Savage and some killer guest spots from Seth Rogen, Billy Eichner and Aussie actor Kick Gurry.
The seventh season premiere is shrouded in secrecy, particularly now that the TV series has overtaken George R. R. Martin’s novels. Try to stay off Twitter on Monday if you can’t watch and don’t want any plot spoilers. The drama will wrap up with its eighth series some time next year or in 2019, and until then, we can all discuss endlessly what HBO will spin off to keep this cash cow going as long as possible.
For those watching the 8.30pm encore of Games of Thrones, stay tuned for the sensational new drama airing on BBC First. Produced by legendary movie producer Ridley Scott, and based on a story written by star Tom Hardy and his father, this is a very modern and totally sexy period drama about a smouldering long-lost heir (Hardy of course) returning to claim his family fortune. It’s dark, menacing and awfully good, so good it’s already been renewed for a second season. But why the delay, given this premiered in the UK way back on January 7? Not good enough for a channel that calls itself BBC First.
The Great Australian Bite study results have been released. Co-commissioned by Nine and media agency, Carat, the aim was to examine the evolving Australian food landscape.
The study finds many marketers are missing the mark in some of their strategies by emphasising the food and produce itself, rather than the shared experience of family and friends that is so often created around food.
The Great Australian Bite study forms part of the Carat’s Redefining Series and is the first time the media agency, which represents some of Australia’s biggest food brands such as Woolworths, Cadbury, McCain and Sanitarium, has worked in partnership with a media owner to present a session in the research series.
The study conducted by Hoop Research Group, who surveyed more than 1,000 respondents, has highlighted the culturally significant role that food continues to play in Australian lives.
More than 70% of respondents reported eating a home-cooked meal at the dinner table in the past 24 hours and 86% said they believe that the family dinner tradition remains as important as ever.
“Marketers in the food category need to think about memories as much as the meals,” said Mel Mullins, director of strategy and experience at 9Powered. “Our research clearly shows the family dinner is still as important as ever, and also that any day can be a real occasion.
“This represents a real opportunity for marketers to target their campaigns and emphasise the power of the real connection that is achieved over shared family meals.”
The research also found that many food and beverage marketers were missing an opportunity by focusing much of their media spend on the traditional Christmas and Easter holidays rather than on more regular family events, such as birthdays and anniversaries.
90% of respondents reported that in their homes, birthdays outranked Christmas in terms of relevance to food, followed by anniversaries, and only then, Easter.
The study also confirmed the growing importance of Australians understanding the paddock-to-plate story of the food they eat and placing an emphasis on fresh food.
Despite a growing desire to eat fresh food, Australians admitted increasingly turning to their freezers to help them from a food preparation perspective. One in two is cooking meals in advance and freezing them, and one in three is defrosting something from the freezer every day.
Marketers should also think about providing consumers with simple and easy recipes, with around 70% of respondents saying they had already planned their next meal and around 50% saying they discussed with family and friends what they planned to cook a week ahead.
Increasing investments by mainland Chinese businessmen in Hong Kong media outlets is a cause for concern, according to the latest Hong Kong Journalists’ Association annual report published this month. The report, titled Two Systems Under Siege: Beijing Turns The Screws On Hong Kong Media, noted that eight of the 26 mainstream media outlets in Hong Kong are now effectively controlled by Chinese money or “red money.” The report also noted that in September, i-Cable – which operates the first and only 24-hour full-live news channel in Hong Kong – will join the list of entities relying on Chinese capital.
CNN International Commercial has appointed Kimmy Ho (pictured) as director of content sales and partnerships, north Asia. She was formerly head of sales, north Asia at Thomson Reuters, where she managed businesses in China, Hong Kong, Taiwan and Korea. At CNN, she will be based in Hong Kong and will report to David Collet, senior director, content sales and partnerships, CNN International. Ho will be responsible for increasing content and services available for CNN’s north Asian affiliates and partners.
Vietnam National Television (VTV) and Vietnam sovereign wealth fund SCIC will withdraw their investments from VTV Tower, projected to be the world’s highest broadcasting tower.
The cost budget for the 636-metre-high building was about $1.5 billion, and building was slated to being in 2021. VTV and SCIC were the founding shareholders for the operating company: VTV holds 34% and SCIC 33%.
Thailand’s national telecom regulator, seemingly succumbing to pressure, has softened its stance on forcing OTT companies, especially the US giants, to register or face an advertising boycott. The head of the National Broadcasting and Telecommunications Commission, Colonel Natee Sukonrat, originally said OTT platform providers have never paid any fees to the state, but have changed the TV viewing experience, affecting ad revenue. In April, the regulator ruled that that video-on-demand by OTT operators is categorised as a broadcast business and appointed a subcommittee to develop a regulatory policy.
Senior correspondent with Channel NewsAsia and the head of the broadcaster’s South Korea bureau, Lim Yun Suk, won the Journalist of the Year gong at this year’s Mediacorp News Awards. Two women journalists – Channel NewsAsia’s Lam Sushan (pictured) and Kelly Ng from Today newspaper – jointly won the Young Journalist of the Year award. Lam also won bronze at the recent Asian Digital Media Awards for best use of online video. A sensitive Channel NewsAsia documentary, titled Regardless of Race, which explored the topic of race in Singapore, won Documentary of the Year. The News Story of the Year award went to Farewell To A King, a two-hour TV special that paid tribute to the late Thai King Bhumibol Adulyadej. Feature News Story of the Year went to Tuesday Report: The Nursing Story, which explored the life of a nurse working in Singapore.
Singapore-headquartered video streamer HOOQ has established a Filmmakers Guild to encourage more local programming creation. HOOQ’s head of brand and communications Allison Chew said, “HOOQ’s mission’s has always been ‘a million stories for a billion people’ and how do we populate this for our customers? By finding more avenues for more filmmakers to bring their stories to HOOQ and HOOQ Filmmakers Guild is one of those opportunities.”
Thailand’s Mushroom Group, formerly Mushroom Television, is preparing to launch in Cambodia, Laos, Myanmar and Vietnam, although no date has been given. The company has also planned business matchmaking events in those countries when it launches there. Mushroom chief executive Akarat Nitibhon said the move will help it achieve its goal of being listed on the stock exchange, and will also capitalise on its strength in creating multiplatform, diverse content. The group said it has expanded its information channels to help increase public awareness of the SME market nationwide and overseas.
Thailand’s largest pay-TV operator TrueVisions wants government assistance to fight film piracy and illegal content on social media. Suphakit Vuntanadit, deputy group chief commercial officer of TrueVisions’ owner, the True Corporation, told the Bangkok Post, “TrueVisions welcomes competitors who will help develop and increase the quality of the industry, but we take a hard line against illegal competitors.” He also noted that the expansion of the broadband internet user base in Thailand will ensure that the pay-TV business will remain lucrative.
• The Wall Street Journal is scaling back production of its print edition outside the US with print editions to be no longer available in Europe. But in Asia Dow Jones is in talks with a partner about a print joint venture that would continue print distribution in “one big market”.
• New legislation to tackle fake news in Singapore may be introduced next year, the Home Affairs and Law Minister K. Shanmugam told a conference titled Keep It Real: Truth and Trust in the Media, organised by The Straits Times and the World Association of Newspapers and News Publishers (Wan-Ifra).
• Malaysia-based SVOD outfit iflix has partnered with Ooredoo Myanmar, a subsidiary of the Qatari Ooredoo Group. Ooredoo customers are offered up to six months’ unlimited access to iflix plus free data of 1GB each month.
• Audio Network Australia is now licensing and servicing its Asian clients directly, after having been represented in the region by Hong Kong-based sub-publisher Blonde Media.
• The Multiscreen Index, which lists 100 leading pay-TV services worldwide, reports that pay-TV growth for the first quarter has undergone a slowdown, with numbers falling by over 1% YOY to show a 0.79% gain. Asia shows growth but also at a lower rate.
• Last month UK-based Zig Zag Productions won the Best New Format award at the 4th annual China TV Formats competition, a two-day event designed to stimulate business between the Chinese formats industry and the international content business, hosted by Shanghai TV Festival and 3C Media. Zig Zag won with its gladiatorial-themed Ancient Games format. The format could be of interest to broadcasters looking to meet audience demand created by Australian Ninja Warrior.
Malaysian-based iflix bills itself as the world’s leading subscription video on demand service for emerging markets. The company’s co-founder and CEO Mark Britt told Mediaweek, “From an infrastructure perspective developing countries are tough, but we love them.
“There is a set of tech challenges that exist almost universally in these markets which we are committed to resolving, including inconsistent access to a consistent, reliable internet network and infrastructure development, and more.”
Since iflix commenced business, launching in Malaysia and the Philippines in late May 2015, an understanding of the needs of emerging markets gave it an edge.
“We work continually to providing consumers with solutions, such as partnering with telco providers, and streaming with adaptive bitrate technology,” he says.
He notes that one of iflix’s effective features, and a first for the company in the SVOD sector, is the ability to download and watch offline.
This feature, an alternative to streaming, is a boon in countries like Myanmar where internet connections can be sketchy and electricity supplies erratic.
Britt, originally a lawyer, is well-versed in Australia’s online, advertising and consumer technology sectors, and has hands-on experience working in Asian markets.
Before iflix, Britt was group CEO of Nine Entertainment’s Mi9, aka Ninemsn, where he worked from September 2011 to July 2014, although he had formerly been the CFO of Ninemsn and sat on the Ninemsn board.
As head of Mi9, he oversaw services such as the ninemsn.com.au homepage, Nine’s TV catch-up service Jump-in and the beginnings of a planned SVOD service, StreamCo, which, after Britt’s departure, was renamed Stan.
Prior to signing with Mi9, Britt was based in Singapore, working for Microsoft from January 2007 to August 2011. Part of his remit was to steer expansion into India, China, Japan and Korea.
Previously he was the director of corporate strategy and CFO of Ninemsn and had worked at PricewaterhouseCoopers, NASDAQ-listed ISP, People PC and Vizzavi in the UK.
He has been chairman of the board of Interactive Advertising Bureau Australia, a non-executive director of iCarAsia, and was recently named one of Asia’s Five Biggest Influencers in Media and Telecommunications, by S&P Global Market Intelligence.
Britt’s experience helps maintain iflix’s steady growth since inception. “We have five million subscribers across 18 markets in Asia, Middle East and Africa,” he notes.
Services like iflix are voracious consumers of capital to keep subscribers supplied with the offering they sign up for: content.
“We aim to offer users the broadest and most comprehensive selection of top content available,” says Britt. “As a curator and distributor, that means thousands of first-run exclusives, award-winning shows and the best in international, regional and local programming from all over the world.”
Until this month, iflix, unlike rivals, had not produced original programming.
Olly Wilton is the head of sports partnerships at Twitter Australia and he’s got a great job talking about sports to sports people and attending some great events. He talked with Mediaweek‘s James Manning about everything from hashtags and emojis to the best sports teams all around the world to follow on Twitter, how players, clubs and fans use the platform, through to some of the big sporting events that Twitter be working with later this year.
Mediaweek’s Kruti Joshi visits Australia’s #1 nightly presenter Kent “Smallzy” Small at the Nova Entertainment office in Sydney. Smallzy discusses career lessons, being fired, interviewing some of the biggest celebrities in the world and engaging with listeners on social media.