Charlotte Henry joins host Kelly Guimont to discuss her interview with the CTO of Jamf, and the latest media moves by the New York Times.
Spotify announced today that its platform will now support video podcasts in addition to audio in all current markets.
Charlotte Henry and John Martellaro join host Kelly Guimont to discuss Apple’s hiring a Podcast lead, and John’s take on the Macbook’s future.
Bryan Chaffin and Andrew Orr talk about surveillance capitalism and the former Apple employee and Siri grading whistleblower who recently went public. They also discuss the growing battle for podcast exclusivity between the tech giants and Spotify.
We have a deal on another training bundle for your #stayhome time, the Start-to-Finish Guide to Launching a Successful Podcast Bundle. It features 9 different courses on creating, producing, and distributing a podcast, including how to conduct an interview, marketing, and more. It has more than 500 lessons and 39 hours of video content. The whole bundle is $44.99 through our deal.
Spotify’s investment in podcasts appears to be starting to pay off as in some U.S. states, listeners are moving away from Apple.
Dave Hamilton and Charlotte Henry join host Kelly Guimont to discuss the trends in listening habits in the new age, and Apple’s (questionable) decisions about Apple TV+ within the Apple TV app.
Do you want a dock with more USB-C ports? If so, why? John and Dave have some ideas for you. How should you best manage your USB-C-powered devices? Or what if you need a backup internet connection with your cell phone? These questions, plus more questions, plus some Cool Stuff Found, plus your Quick Tips round out the episode. We know… it’s a lot! That’s what it takes to learn five new things each week together, isn’t it?
Sometimes things just get out of hand with your devices and need to be wrangled back into line. Today’s targets: System Preferences, the Podcasts app, IMAP email, and much more. Plus, some early replies on our search for the best way to tame our episode watch lists are already in, too! Listen as John and Dave talk through all of this, add some Cool Stuff Found, and more.
Apple is now making original video content, but could it make original podcasts, a format its products basically invented, and, if so, how?
Apple used its New York event on Monday to reveal the most popular podcasts of 2019, with Joe Rogan leaving the way.
Deezer unveiled its new ‘Shows’ tab which will be home to a variety of non-music content such as podcasts and radio on its iOS app.
Pandora for Podcasters, as the name suggests, is a new platform that lets people submit their podcasts to Pandora. All you have to do is submit your RSS feed URL, answer a few questions, and your episodes will be added.
Podcasts on Pandora is powered by the Podcast Genome Project, which helps listeners cut through the overwhelming clutter of available podcasts to simply, easily find the podcasts they love…Starting today, creators who are new to the platform can submit their shows via Pandora for Podcasters here and start connecting with listeners ASAP.
New data showed that Apple still dominates in the podcast field. However, Spotify is making ground in key countries.
Apple has planned to fund original podcasts, with executives discussing buying exclusive rights from media companies.
WWDC confirmed that iTunes will be no more in macOS Catalina. It will be replaced by three new apps – Music, TV, and Podcasts.
Last year Google announced its podcasting service called Google Podcasts. Today iOS users can find and listen to them within Google search.
Luminary is a new podcast service without ads. Instead it’s subscription-based. But it sounds like the company is stealing podcasts.
In more podcast news today, emails are getting sent to people with new podcast rules about episode metadata and titles.
Meghan Moravcik Walbert writes how she introduced her son to podcasts and audiobooks with a streaming service called Pinna.
I’ve been wanting to introduce him to podcasts for some time. He’s the sort of kid who plays while he watches TV, so he tends to listen to a show more than fully watch the show. Plus, he loves to read and create his own comic books, so storytelling in general is something that he, like most kids, is very much into.