CLOSE USA TODAY’s Brian Truitt looks back on his 10 best films of 2020. Some weren’t released until December because of the pandemic’s effect on Hollywood. USA TODAYWe used to complain there were too many streaming services battling for our money. Now we can’t binge enough.Of course, the coronavirus pandemic has changed our entertainment behaviors. Instead of going to a movie, concert or sports event, we’re more likely to stream something at home. As a result nearly all Americans subscribe to a streaming service, with most of us paying for perhaps five or more.The appetite for streaming has grown globally. Worldwide viewing time grew 44% in the last three months of 2020, compared to the same period a year ago, according to Conviva, a Foster City, California research firm that tracks more than 500 million unique viewers and 180 billion streams annually on more than 3.3 billion applications.In the U.S., viewing was up 27% over a year ago. But throughout most of 2020, viewing was up more than 40% over the previous year, Conviva says.”It will likely be remembered a pivotal year for streaming,” notes Conviva’s Q4 2020 State of Streaming report. “The industry delivered with flourishing new services, astronomical peaks

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