The nominations ceremony for the Emmy Awards 2015 will be held in July 16 at 11:30 a.m. (ET)/8:30 a.m. (PT) from the Pacific Design Center. Live streaming will be offered by Yahoo TV and Yahoo Live, with Yahoo as the official digital partner of the Television Academy.
The streaming will include commentary from Yahoo TV Editor-in-chief Kristen Baldwin and Critic-At-large Ken Tucker. The Emmy Nominations 2015 will be hosted by Brianna Golodryga, Yahoo’s global correspondent.
Emmy Nominations 2015
Yahoo’s Kristen Baldwin and Ken Tucker will begin discussion the likely nominees by 1:20 a.m. (ET). They will keep fans updated on last-minute news and headlines in the leads up to the actual ceremony. By approximately 11:30 a.m. (ET), Emmy Nominations 2015 presenters Uzo Aduba and Cat Deeley will finally announce the 67th Annual Emmy Awards nominees.
At approximately 11:40 a.m. (ET), Baldwin, Tucker and Golodryga will provide recap of the show, including commentary on surprise nominations. If fans get lucky, the trio will provide predictions on who will bag the awards to be given on Sept 20 at the Nokia Theatre in Los Angeles. The Emmy Awards 2015 will air live on Fox at 8pm (ET) and will be hosted by SNL vet and Brooklyn Nine-Nine star Andy Samberg.
Fan can watch Yahoo TV along with the Yahoo Screen App for those with devices running iOS and Android, including Apple TV, Roku and Xbox.
Emmy Nominations 2015 last minute announcements
On Monday, the Television Academy announced it has teamed up with Google Chromecast to help enhance the viewing experience of the Academy’s entire eligible voting membership. The partnership shall enhance the voting procedures for the Emmy Awards with the most up to minute technology and methodology.
“This multi-year commitment with Google will provide a superior experience for viewing Emmy-nominated content. It also gives our members a great way to view programming across their devices year-round,” said Maury McIntyre, President and COO of the Television Academy.
The partnership has also introduces a new rule in this year’s Emmy, McIntyre said. Instead of signing up for a maximum of four “blue-ribbon panels,” voting members will have the opportunity to vote for all major program categories as well as those professional categories mostly relevant with their expertise throughout the online voting period.
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