In summary this week: why All The Light We Cannot Seeis the new essential Netflix series, explanations on what is blocking the authorities in their fight against illegal IPTV services, how to save more with the 50/30/20 rule and finally, the new takeover on which Disney is banking to regain control in streaming.
Why you should watch All The Light We Cannot Seeon Netflix
All The Light We Cannot See is a Netflix mini-series that you will definitely hear about from those around you, and for good reason: this very promising historical production is the meeting of a fine casting, leading directors and a story fascinating. The story tells the story of the Nazi occupation, through the crossed destinies of a young French woman suffering from blindness, Marie-Laure, and a German soldier. All over a period which extends from the beginnings of the war until the liberation. A kind ofYears and Yearshistorical, in short.
Fight against illegal IPTV: why is it blocking?
We still see it regularly, the Internet remains an area of conquest for justice, and in particular respect for intellectual property. The fight against piracy, in particular, is a never-ending game of cat and mouse… and the part is particularly complicated in the fight against illegal IPTV services. According to a study by the World Intellectual Property Organization (WIPO), a quarter of the sites that have been the subject of a blocking decision in Europe have actually seen their audience increase. A paradox explained in detail in this article.
Can't save? Follow the 50/30/20 rule
Whatever your income level, financial hygiene is not innate, it can be learned! Obviously, it's tempting to use all the money you earn each month – and finding the ideal level between spending and saving to maintain a comfortable standard of living is more difficult to say than to put into practice. However, there is a rather effective tip: the 50/30/20 rule. In other words, how to divide your income between the ideal dose of fixed expenses, leisure and savings.
In the turmoil, Disney buys a ruby-on-the-nail streaming platform
Recently, Disney+ like other major streaming platforms have suffered, against a backdrop of a drop in the number of paying subscribers and difficulties in making a profit. The return of the iconic Bob Iger at the head of the Mickey Mouse empire has not changed anything for the moment. Not that major decisions are not being made: Disney has in fact just announced the closure of a real martingale that has been hovering for years; the group will buy the American streaming platform Hulu (currently majority owned by the cable operator Comcast), for an amount that could approach 9 billion euros.
That's all for today today. Find a new Citron-pressé next week to stay connected to the news that you shouldn't miss!