Adult video stream passwords
Streaming-service subscribers—and their friends and families—got a jolt this summer. Soon news stories reported that the decision could also apply to subscribers who share, say, their Netflix passwords—which would make roughly half of all streaming-service subscribers guilty of a federal crime. But the major providers have been slow to curb the practice, although some have made changes to control the number of devices that can be used for a single account or the number of videos users can stream at the same time. For example, most companies use the word household without defining it, leaving users to guess whether their household includes, say, a kid who is away at college or Grandma who lives in the apartment downstairs—not to mention a group of un-related roommates. That ambiguity leaves the door open for companies to change their currently lax policies and crack down on account sharing.
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Streaming TV apps grapple with password sharing
Do You Share Passwords? 44 Million Adults Borrow a Streaming Service Account | Cord Cutters News
That's the new edict from the giants of streaming media, who are hoping to discourage the common practice of sharing account passwords without alienating subscribers who've grown accustomed to the hack. Password sharing is estimated to cost streaming services several billion dollars a year in lost revenue. The video companies have long offered legitimate ways for multiple people to use a service, by creating profiles or by offering tiers of service with different levels of screen sharing allowed. Stricter password sharing rules might spur more people to bite the bullet and pay full price for their own subscription.
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44 million US adults now use ‘borrowed’ accounts to access streaming services
Up until now, consumers have shared their account passwords to streaming video services with little or no impunity. That era may soon be over, with Pay TV and OTT markets facing increasing levels of competition and a building pressure to retain revenues. Streaming video service providers should reconsider policies on credential sharing in , both to convert non-subscribers to paid accounts and to reduce unnecessary operational and legal costs. This flexibility is convenient, but introduces new risks for streaming video providers, including the potential for subscribers to share their account credentials with non-subscribers. As the streaming service market becomes increasingly competitive, service providers will look to mitigate unnecessary costs and capture the revenue opportunities that exist in credential borrowers.
You've no doubt signed up for a whole host of online accounts by now, for emailing, video streaming, shopping, file storage, budgeting, and more. Which is fine! Live your life. Yes, that applies even to roommates or family members. If other people know your account password, they can effectively impersonate you, and change all the settings inside your account.
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