We don't know much more than that at this stage, beyond the fact that it refers to the follow-up installment as "Part II" and that it's not yet confirmed for any specific release window.
The Netflix original series The OA, which launches this Friday, is from visionaries Brit Marling and Zal Batmanglij (Sound of My Voice, The East), who created and wrote the eight chapter, mind-bending odyssey together. Netflix hasn't released a statement yet on when the show will return for its second season, or how many episodes it will include.
Japan's fishing line experiment in space fails to make a catch
Earlier, Japanese agency reported that space junk collector is encountering some problem and has not been successfully deployed. On board was also an experimental magnetized tether meant to gather space junk in orbit around Earth.
It's possible that you, reader and Peak TV devotee, are now thirsting for more episodes of the cryptic pseudo-sci-fi miniseries The OA, which premiered in December on Netflix. When recently asked about the show's future beyond season one, Marling said, "It all goes somewhere".
In other words: this ain't exactly Westworld. Are you excited for Season 2? When asked, point-blank, if the show has "answers laid out for reveals in the second season", her response was a lot less ambiguous: "Oh, yeah".
Oil Prices Lower on Stronger Dollar and Supply Concerns
Crude oil futures were lower Tuesday morning ahead of data that may show USA inventories continued to rise last week. Oil is priced in dollars and it becomes more expensive for holders of other currencies as the greenback appreciates.
The move to bring back The OA, the Brit Marling-starring series that received mixed critical notices, is an interesting one for the service. The first season got mixed reviews however, through word of mouth, the viewership for the thriller series has increased phenomenally in just two months.
Oculus loses big, jury awards $500 million to ZeniMax
The $500m Facebook and Oculus has to pay, while substantial, is much less than the $2bn (£1.6bn) originally asked for by ZeniMax. The heart of this case was about whether Oculus stole ZeniMax's trade secrets, and the jury found decisively in our favor.