• How Will TV Handle Sept. 11? (Christian Science Monitor)
    Many news directors are looking inward for guidance.
  • Spam Tops 36 Percent Mark (ZD Net)
    And there's little relief on the horizon.
  • Ball Strike Could Repel Advertisers (AP)
    Baseball's biggest corporate advertisers should be able to take a strike this fall without worrying about falling behind in the count financially, thanks to special protection clauses in their contracts.
  • AOL to Launch Next Version of Netscape Browser (Reuters)
    America Online, the Internet unit of media behemoth AOL Time Warner Inc., said it plans to launch its new Netscape Web browser on Thursday, marking its latest effort to challenge the dominance of Microsoft Explorer as the standard tool for surfing the Internet.
  • New Barney Campaign Ramps Up (Business 2.0)
    The Purple One is back.
  • New Rolling Stone Debuts (USA Today)
    Shorter edit pieces; more reviews.
  • Honda To Offer XM Satellite Radio As Option In '03 Accord (Dow Jones)
    Honda Motor Co. will offer XM Satellite Radio Holdings Inc.'s service as a dealer-installed option in the 2003 Honda Accord, Honda Pilot and Acura MDX beginning Oct. 1.
  • S&P Sees Advertising Accelerating in Second Half of 2002 (DJN)
    U.S advertising in 2002 is expected to accelerate during the second half of the year, but will still fall short of the peak levels during the halcyon days of dot-com boom in 2000, according to a new study from Standard & Poor's.
  • DoubleClick Changes Ad Policy (AP)
    In order to ward off an investigation into its privacy practices, online ad provider DoubleClick Inc. agreed Monday to adhere to stiff privacy restrictions -- and to pay a $450,000 settlement.
  • “Wall Street Week” Needs Money (NY Daily News)
    The producer of the show has asked its new partner - Fortune magazine - for help in finding new underwriters.
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