The IBC Hackfest is a hackathon in which over 100 talented developers, designers, and entrepreneurs have 36 hours to build out an innovative new concept that leverages partner technology. This year, Kaltura Front End R&D Group Leader Itay Kinnrot and his team took first place with their hack, Skipaclass. It all started on a sunny Saturday
A quick round-up of some of the coverage of our latest funding round: The New York Times: Video Software Maker Kaltura Raises $50 Million From Goldman Kaltura, which makes software that allows users such as companies and universities to upload and share video over the web, has raised $50 million from Goldman Sachs’s private capital
Adrian Pennington on The Write Stuff cited an article in Broadcast recently that’s worth taking a look at. As illegal streaming continues to rise, he examines some of the measures that broadcasters are taking against digital piracy to protect their media investment. He notes, Brand protection service NetNames reckons that more than 23% of web
Video is quickly becoming one of the most influential ways for people to communicate to the world. And the same goes for its potential in higher education. In the last generation, mass media has truly become “mass”. It used to be that information—whether in schools, in the media, or in the professional sphere—was disseminated top-down.
Kaltura’s VP of Education Justin Beck takes the time to explain why he believes it will not be possible to close the digital divide in the latest piece in Education Technology. His point boils down to the fact that digital technology is always advancing at such a rapid pace that there will never be a time
It seems organizations everywhere are now in some process of adopting a video strategy. From inspiring an office place to converting leads, video has become a proven tool for business everywhere. A panel from Kaltura Connect provided four excellent uses of video across education, enterprise, and media organizations using video to power their content marketing.
Those with the responsibility of integrating new technologies into their organization face a similar challenge: How will this technology be adopted and increase productivity in the office? Managing this process can be a difficult task. Often the decision makers are being pulled in two completely different directions. At one end are the Techies–the Innovators–and at the