Google and Amazon are locked in a bitter fight right now, and you're the one losing. Google is removing YouTube applications from Amazon's Fire TV and Amazon Echo Show players. Google directly admitted that this is a reprisal: Amazon does not allow Google Chromecast devices to transmit Amazon Prime Video, and does not sell Chromecast products, so why should Google put its services on the Amazon platform?
What you have is a classic struggle for control. Both companies offer excellent transmission services and excellent transmission devices, and neither company wants to give up either. Making YouTube available on Amazon's Fire TV dongle would be a better purchase than Google's own Chromecast, so that's not going to happen, and Amazon will not give up either.
But forget the stupid wars for a second, because there's an easy way to avoid this: do not give any company your money for a lightning bolt, and just buy a Roku instead.
Now, what is to be said will sound dangerously like a commercial for Roku, and that is not the case. Actually, I prefer the Chromecasts interface, so I have a stack of them installed in my house. But right now, Roku is the most economical way for you to see any streaming service through which you can subscribe, without having to worry about massive internet giants participating in fights.
Roku supports a huge list of services, including Netflix, YouTube, Amazon Prime Video, Sling TV, PSVue, Hulu, DirecTV Now, HBO Go and the free Roku channel, which features a rotating movie menu. The cheapest dongle costs $ 29.99 and works much like a Chromecast or Fire TV device: plug it into the back of your TV, log in to your accounts and you're ready for broadcast racing.
The interface feels little more like a cable than a Chromecast, since you use a remote control to go through the "channels" and see what happens. Still, it's much better and cheaper than cable, and ̵