The following video is part of our "Motley Fool Conversations" series, in which Motley Fool senior technology analyst Eric Bleeker and chief technology officer Jeremy Phillips discuss emerging trends in technology.

Looking for another way to play the explosion of video across the Internet? The Motley Fool has compiled a new report called "The Motley Fool's Top Stock for 2011." The report highlights a company that's set to profit handsomely from the booming amounts of data flowing across the Internet, no matter which company delivers the video. Thousands have requested access to this special free report, and now you can access it today at no cost. You can get instant access to the name of this company by clicking here -- it's free.

At the time this article was published Neither Eric Bleeker nor Jeremy Phillips owns shares of the companies discussed above. The Motley Fool owns shares of Yahoo! and Google. Motley Fool newsletter services have recommended buying shares of Amazon.com, Yahoo!, Netflix, and Google and creating a bear put spread position in Netflix. Try any of our Foolish newsletter services free for 30 days. We Fools don't all hold the same opinions, but we all believe that considering a diverse range of insights makes us better investors. The Motley Fool has a disclosure policy.

Copyright © 1995 - 2011 The Motley Fool, LLC. All rights reserved. The Motley Fool has a disclosure policy.


Increase your money and finance knowledge from home

Goal Setting

Want to succeed? Then you need goals!

View Course »

Investing in Emerging Markets

Learn to invest in a globalized world.

View Course »

Add a Comment

*0 / 3000 Character Maximum

1 Comment

Filter by:
meddvm

The split and fee increases are premature by 5 years. The streaming programming choices are too limited. FCC Net neutrality is still being battled over and high bandwidth streaming will suffer (or cost more) if neutrality is lost. Consumers want one stop shopping, but if it is too costly or inconvenient the other services will get the business.

Netflix price is too high for earnings and growth. Instead of splitting and decreasing - they should be folding in increased value to subscribers. They threw away the massive advantage of the one-stop shop ( think Amazon) and will have increased competition from Dish-blockbuster , Youtube, the free streaming sites, Usenet and whomever buys Hulu. The value of subscribers is lost with each cancel or shift in users and they are a deflating bubble at this point. This is about selling the dvd division and cashing out executives and founding shareholders but hurting the greater company.

September 24 2011 at 5:35 PM Report abuse rate up rate down Reply