So, how do you "look at" an iPhone?
An iPhone doesn't have syslog, an event viewer or console. It doesn't have debugging tools. It doesn't have a task manager or activity monitor that shows you what's using the most CPU or memory. It doesn't have strace.
Mine does. Ofc if yours doesn't you could always take it to an authorised service centre and get the logic board tested.
It's pretty easy. Use disk utility in osx to partition the drive. Use a linux disc or unetbootin to make a bootable usb installer from an linux image file.
I like to use refind to select OS on boot.
The first time I saw the picture I could swear it was white / gold. I could see a slight blue hue to the white part but it was more or less white with gold.
After I read another article and saw the dress in a catalogue I read the first article again and it appeared blue / black. I couldn't believe it appeared so differently and had to check I was reading the same article with the same photo again.
The smoking gun scientists look for is a rise in the ratio of positrons to electrons, followed by a dramatic fall
Enquiring minds should read the summary
The point I was highlighting in regards to the theoretical put forward is that they won't (can't) if there's an option that adds more value to their organization.
I wonder if the broadcasters could let the content providers break the contract, in exchange for some agreement. Or if they can sub-license the rights back to Netflix, and profit as a middleman.
It would need to be a profitable arrangement for all involved; these are publicly listed companies and they're legally required to act in the best interest of their shareholders.
With a three way split on profits (middleman situation) it's unlikely that it would be possible for all three organizations to get the best deal for their shareholders: someone is going to be paying more or selling for less than they ideally would like to.
In order to sell the rights the seller would have sell them at greater than the profit forecasted to be returned by their ownership of those rights which would be unlikely to provide any value to the purchaser, meaning that they wouldn't be acting in the best interest of their shareholders.
Both of these would also need to be expressly permitted by the content provider as well, adding another layer of legal expenses.
"Licensing issues" seems to be the standard reply. But, why would licensing in Australia be different from licensing elsewhere? Isn't a show streamed to Australia is just as profitable as a show streamed to Europe or America?
It isn't necessarily less profitable per capita. The licencing issue is that existing distributors have contracts with overseas production firms preventing other distributors from supplying the same material.
The situation isn't completely different in the USA - if you look at the selection of TV shows available to US Netflix subscribers compared to what's available to Latin American Netflix subscribers there's a surprisingly larger selection for Latin America.
You only need a smart dns service.
Seriously though, if your local product can't compare to the cost of a Netflix subscription PLUS a smart dns / VPN subscription you're doing it wrong.