Chief Content Officer & VP of Content, Netflix

Netflix is a Silicon Valley company that depends on Hollywood for its content; Ted Sarandos is the guy in the middle, and has handled content acquisition for Netflix since 2000. Now he’s heading up the company’s efforts to create its own programming, by brokering deals to produce original series like House of Cards and a new season of Arrested Development. Before Netflix, Sarandos was an executive at video distributor ETD and Video City/West Coast Video.

Posts With Ted Sarandos

AllThingsD Week in Review: Patent Wars Redux and Netflix Thinks “Big”

The Top 10 stories that powered AllThingsD this week, in one convenient post.

Netflix Flirts With a New Idea: “Big” Movies at Your House, the Same Day They’re in Theaters

A great idea, which also seems improbable. But if they can pull it off …
ted movie

Power Listicle: Disruptive Bezos Displaces Apple Execs as No. 1 on VF Annual Ranking

Who’s the bomb? (For this year, at least.)

To Do Tonight: Watch the New “Arrested Development.” All of It.

For those of us in nearby timezones, now might be a good time to take a nap. It’s going to be a long, binge-y night.

Netflix Still Says “House of Cards” Did Great, but Still Won’t Talk Ratings

It would be pretty amazing if the company said its first original show did as well as “The Walking Dead.” But Netflix says it didn’t say that.

Time 100 List Is Packed With Techies — From Musk to Systrom to Sandberg and More

Who doesn’t love a listicle?

Big Data, Soft Sell: Netflix Pitches a Hands-Off Approach to Hollywood

Sure, Netflix knows a lot about you and what you like to watch. But that doesn’t mean it knows how to make stuff you want to watch.

Day Two at D: Dive Into Media 2013, in Pictures and Tweets

Storified: The best tweets and pictures from the second day of D: Dive Into Media.

How Should You Watch Netflix’s Original Programming? However You Want.

To binge or not to binge? That is the question.

Netflix Says “House of Cards” Is Its Most-Watched Program

Did Netflix get more for its millions by creating the show than it would have by spending that money elsewhere? The answer to that, Sarandos said, is yes.

Sundance Bound