Syndicast was founded in 2000 to solve the challenge syndicated media providers have in broadcasting programming over the Internet without breaching network and affiliate distribution agreements. Since conception, the Internet has grown steadily and the types of syndicated content has grown from traditional television and radio broadcasting to all imaginable content.

The invention which served to solve the simple syndicated media broadcast dilemma now applies to every form of media conceivable where advertisers or other content providers desire to interleave user-specific psychographic, demographic or geocentric content relative to a user or users. 

Our Story

Syndicast Corporation was founded on August 7, 2000 by Adam G. Southam and J. Sven Gustafson. Southam had previously invented and successfully patented his "Computer Facilitated Product Selling System" (US Patent #6,594,641), which became the cornerstone of Reshare Commerce, a Software-as-a-Service company with several dozen licenses to Fortune 500 companies. The conception of the Syndicast patent took many months and application was finally filed on September 12, 2000. After 4,905 days (over 13 years) of prosecution, the United States Patent and Trademark Office issued the Syndicast patent (US #8,768,747) on July 1, 2014.

Past and Future

Broadcast media has a rich and important place in America that spans generations and will continue to thrive in the Internet Age. Syndicast serves to blend the power and importance of television, radio and digital media with the Internet to make broadcast media more accessible for users while more effective for content providers and advertisers. The future does not exist without the past and the purpose of the past is the future. 

Mission and Vision

Syndicast was conceived to serve users, viewers and listeners, where and how they want to be served, while supporting production companies, networks, affiliates and advertisers who provide and pay for the entertainment and news content. We enable the deliver of less advertising that's more relevant and more effective for a better outcome for both providers and users.