As most of you are aware, Netflix now costs anywhere between $7.99 and $13.99 a month to stream an array of studio content including the service's original series and films.
Plus, a new streaming service from the United States sport broadcasting giant, will launch next spring.
CEO Bob Iger announced Thursday the company is developing a live-action "Star Wars" TV series to air exclusively on its new streaming service, which will be out in 2019.
Netflix investors are taking notice of the Disney threat.
GALLERY: Sanchez Elementary School honors veterans during annual ceremony
Students, staff, community members and veterans filled the Windom Area High School for the 32nd year of this tradition. This was the last Veteran's Day ceremony for the JROTC instructor Major Daniel Rancourt after 22 years at the school.
ESPN, the focus of many an earnings call past, largely escaped scrutiny Thursday, thanks to Iger's announcement that the new direct-to-consumer, ad-supported streaming platform will be called ESPN Plus and will be set to debut in the spring of 2018. We're not sure how this will affect viewers in other territories presently.
Disney's new streaming service might look like a rival to Netflix, but really, it's just a new friend.
"We've given a lot of thought to pricing", Iger said. "It will be substantially below Netflix because we'll have substantially less volume".
As reported by The Wrap, Iger explained that the price of the service will be connected to the amount of content that it will carry.
NASA And Uber Working To Make Flying Taxi A Reality: Project Elevate
For Uber though, flying taxis aren't just a buzzword to throw around, they're potentially the future of transport. Uber and NASA together are to develop a software which will manage "flying taxis" in Los Angeles.
So while some might see competitors like Amazon (AMZN) Prime Video, Hulu, HBO Go, and now Disney's forthcoming offering as a threat to Netflix, the building out of the internet video space serves to solidify Netflix's position - and to weaken that of the traditional cable bundle.
We'll update this with more information when it becomes available.
Myles Udland is a writer at Yahoo Finance.
Some Twitter Users Embrace Longer Tweets; Some Stay Terse
Since the expanded character count, this happened far less frequently - now, only 1 percent of tweets run up against the limit. Only five percent of users went above 140 characters during the test, and only 2 percent ever went north of 190 characters.