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CBS All Access will change its terrible name in 2021

CBS All Access might have had the most lukewarm reception of a new streaming service to date when it launched in late 2014, though the mountain of new terrible Star Trek shows has given it periodic bumps in subscriber counts. Now that CBS has merged with Viacom (after splitting in 2005), the combined media conglomerate is preparing to re-launch CBS All Access with more content and a new name.

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NFL games are coming to CBS All Access on mobile

CBS has announced that its streaming video service, CBS All Access, will stream NFL games to mobile devices beginning with the 2018 season, including Super Bowl LIII. CBS All Access has streamed NFL games since 2016, but this season marks the first during which they'll be available to watch on smartphones.

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CBS All Access v3.0 brings a new design, account support, and more

CBS All Access subscribers can now enjoy a redesigned and much-improved version of the Android app. The 3.0 update brings a brand new look, support for your CBS account, the ability to stream three channels of live TV, and more.

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CBS All Access app updated with support for continuous play, resume watching, and more

Use of CBS All Access has probably ticked up a bit now that Star Trek: Discovery is back. Subscribers are getting a solid update today that adds some important (and surprisingly basic) features. In the latest version, you can binge watch more easily and pick up where you left off.

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CBS All Access to launch in Canada next year, with more countries to follow

The TV landscape has shifted an enormous amount in the past decade. We've gone from requiring a TV subscription to watch almost any new show, to centralizing everything on services like Netflix, to every major TV network creating their own subscription service. CBS launched its 'All Access' site in 2014, allowing users to stream content the day after it airs, and the company is looking to expand it outside the United States.

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Report: Google reaches agreement with CBS for 'Unplugged' web TV service - Fox and Disney may follow

The future of cable cutting, getting rid of expensive cable or satellite television service in favor or more economical web subscriptions, is murky. Currently users need to choose between competing libraries on Netflix, Hulu, Amazon, and other big-name streamers, or negate some of the savings of cable cutting by subscribing to multiple services. Some newer offerings like SlingTV and PlayStation Vue are bridging the gap, and it looks like Google wants to join them, according to the latest report from the Wall Street Journal.

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[Update: Now Live] Google Will Offer Two Free Months Of CBS All Access Streaming To Chromecast Users Starting December 26th

Chromecast users are getting a late Christmas present from Google this year in the form of free streaming video. Starting on December 26th, you'll be able to sign up for CBS All Access and get two free months. The offer ends February 6th, 2016. The catch? There are several, actually.

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CBS Releases An Android TV App For 'All Access' Subscribers

It seems awfully strange that services like Hulu and the various TV apps require you to pay or log in to access content, especially when that content originally aired for free on terrestrial television. They broadcast the shows with ads in the first place, and they're making money on the ads embedded in the streaming video too, so why put up any barrier to entry and lower your potential revenue? CBS, the self-styled "Most-Watched Network in America," takes this one step further with a full, Netflix-style paid service just for its shows. It's called CBS All Access, and it costs $5.99 a month.

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The Colbr App From CBS Provides Video Clips And Audio Podcasts In Anticipation Of Stephen Colbert's September 8th 'The Late Show' Debut

After a nearly decade-long run, The Colbert Report is over. I know, Colbert Nation, this news is still sad half a year after the final episode. Stephen Colbert has decided to move on and will take over for David Letterman as the new host for CBS's The Late Show. And no, he won't be the satirical conservative that Americans all across the ideological spectrum found reason to love—though he will still be pretty goofy.

The Late Show with Stephen Colbert won't debut until September 8th, so we still have three months of waiting left to do. In the meantime, CBS has pushed a mobile app into the Play Store to hold us over.

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CBS Android App Gets Chromecast Support, All Access Subscription Not Required

CBS is home to the likes of The Big Bang Theory, The Good Wife, 2 Broke Girls, and three flavors each of CSI and NCIS. That you're reading Android Police means you're probably still too young to be a big CBS fan, but if you have a taste for the network's shows, you will be pleased to know that you can now stream them to your Chromecast.


The CBS Android app provides newer episodes of certain shows for free, but older content and some titles are tucked away behind an All Access subscription that costs $5.99 a month. Fortunately, you can cast video regardless of whether you choose to pay.

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