Ottawa, ON – FileCatalyst, an Emmy® award-winning pioneer in managed file transfers and a world leading accelerated file transfer solution, has announced that Malayala Manorama Television (MM TV) has chosen to use FileCatalyst to boost productivity and streamline their workflows.

Malayala Manorama has been a successful news publication across India spanning across India for over over a century. They are a multi-magazine publishing house with 25 publications, with many of them as leaders in their categories. In recent years, they have moved into the cyber and television spaces with success.

Belonging to the broadcasting and news industries, reporters, film crews and photographers from various locations frequently feed content to the printing and/or broadcasting centres from remote locations. Prior to choosing FileCatalyst, MM TV reporters transferred and shared content via USB, physical storage, email and FTP. MM TV was challenged when trying to send assets reliably – and on schedule – for every transfer.

To overcome this, MM TV has deployed FileCatalyst Direct, which is a suite of client and server applications that enables point to point accelerated file transfers at speeds of up to 10 Gbps. By installing the client FileCatalyst HotFolder on the journalists’ machines, they now have access to full line speeds from any location. Additionally, the HotFolder provided automation capabilities, so sync tasks can be scheduled for both uploads and downloads.

With FileCatalyst Direct, MM TV reporters can push raw footage from their mobile devices to their chosen destination within minutes, greatly boosting productivity.“Being a news agency, speed of delivery is one of our most crucial requirements for our success. After deploying File Catalyst, we have seen our productivity increase dramatically” says Mr. V. V. Jacob, General Manager Systems of MM TV & Malayala Manorama.

“We strive to empower a number of industries, including broadcasting, with the ability to utilize their line speeds currently in place. We we able to to provide MM TV with maximum efficiency across all of their locations, and we were happy to do so,” says Alan Atkinson, Vice President of Business Development & Marketing for FileCatalyst.

FileCatalyst will also be attending the Broadcast India trade show, running from October 12-14. For those attending who want to learn more, FileCatalyst will be located in booth A-105. They will be showcasing their entire suite of products, as well as giving live demos on the tradeshow floor. You can learn more about Broadcast India by visiting

About FileCatalyst

Located in Ottawa, Canada, FileCatalyst is a pioneer in managed file transfers and an Emmy® award winning leader of accelerated file transfer solutions. Founded in 2000, the company has more than one thousand customers in media & entertainment, energy & mining, gaming, and printing, including many Fortune 500 companies as well as military and government organizations. FileCatalyst is a software platform designed to accelerate and manage file transfers securely and reliably. FileCatalyst is immune to the effects that latency and packet loss have on traditional file transfer methods like FTP, HTTP, or CIFS. Global organizations use FileCatalyst to solve issues related to file transfer, including content distribution, file sharing, and offsite backups. To learn more visit or on Twitter @FileCatalyst.

About MM TV

For more than a century, Malayala Manorama has had a stimulating effect on the minds of the Malayali. It spurs social progress, defines cultural sensibilities, and even sets political agendas. We have publications in five languages, and from print we have stepped into television and cyberspace. Today, we are a highly successful multi-magazine publishing house bringing out immensely popular periodicals. The company has an impressive bag of about 25 publications, most of them leaders in their respective category which caters to the information and entertainment requirements of a large audience across various segments in India as well as ethnic Indian community groups elsewhere in the world. To learn more visit