In addition to innovating to compete with Amazon Prime and Netflix, White said that U.K. Broadcasters should continue to work with them.
"Global players recognize the value of locating the content," she said. "But if they want to run programs that are authentic British, these American companies must draw on the public service traditions, regional bases and world-class talent that drive the content of UK viewers."
Ofcom's statistics show that in 2017, the subscription to streaming services traditionally paid TV as Sky for the first time in U.K.
"Far from fearing FAANGs (Facebook, Apple, Amazon, Netflix and Google), now is the opportunity to embrace them," White said. "Netflix and Amazon are already major investment partners for UK TVs … And the studio arms of our broadcasting services are taking advantage of this investment."
However, she discovered that there were trade-offs involved in the process, with ultimatum broadcasting services such as sacrificing primary rights – the right to show a program before streaming service – as opposed to funding.
The streaming giants have a history of working with UK broadcasters to produce content for their platforms. Netflix is currently working with the BBC about a new production of Dracula, while Amazon has produced programs like Vanity Fair with ITV and King Lear with the BBC. "Good Omens", Amazon Prime's next British show, is being produced by BBC Studios.
A BBC spokesman told CNBC via email: "We have long been advocates of cooperation, as you can see from the past, and obviously there are a number of things we are looking forward to for the future – while there is nothing to announce today, A positive regulatory environment is important for the future. "
Earlier this month, British politicians urged the US government to protect traditional television stations from being "swept away" by the power of online streaming services.