I’ve left France over 20 years ago and even if there are things I miss every day about it, there are a few things I don’t miss at all.

Towards the end of the 7th generation of consoles, the PlayStation 3 had a pretty interesting list of games bundles and underrated games library.

Since the 90s a lot of influential American hip hop artists have taken notice of the vibrant scene in France and been collaborating with its top talents.

While traditional broadcasting content seems to be focused on covering the corona virus 24/7, YouTubers seem to have taken a more audience-centric approach.

Netflix’s most humane show is a satire that follows the tribulations of former 90s celebrity, BoJack Horseman, an anthropomorphic horse and hasbeen actor, in his jaded search for happiness.

This year will be interesting for broadcasting with global media events like the Olympic Games and the US elections bound to impact the Canadian market.

Next month, the annual show honoring video games will not be televised but streamed and will garner a larger Canadian viewership than most national awards ceremonies. Here are five reasons why.

As 2019 comes to an end, it’s time to look back at which broadcasting news that will shape the future of Canada’s media landscape might have been overlooked.

I’m a cord-cutter who doesn’t miss television as YouTube provides me with what traditional broadcasters don’t: compelling content relevant to my interests.