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Branson Rolls Out His Tourist Spaceship

CNN Invests in Neighborhood News Feed Outside.In

China Offers Rewards for Online Porn Informers

Bringing Your Own Computer to Work Builds a Following

Sexting the Truth

EBay's Holiday-Season Killer Is Zhu Zhu Pets, but Little Else

Sesame Workshop Plans Children's E-Books

Tibco Takes After Twitter

Almost Famous: Sprout's Matthew McNeely

Spot 10 Balloons, Win $40,000

Skiff Joins a Cadre of E-Subscription Options

Childhood's End?

Senators Take Aim at Cellphone-Termination Fees

Coldwell Banker Wants to Ship Me to Aruba

Hearst Plans Digital Magazine, Newspaper Service

Scotland Yard Shuts Down Scam Sites

The Other Tiger Woods Videogame

Pomplamoose: Inspired by Avant-Garde Film and Michael Jackson, a Hit on YouTube

Coke Tries Facial-Recognition on Facebook

Can Big-Box Merchants Fix Your Computer?

Infosys to Nearly Double Work Force in U.S. Market

Start-Up Shakeout Unlike Dot-Com Bust

Wrong Island, Crunchpad.

Tiger Woods Takes to Web to Apologize for 'Transgressions'

GameStop Swoons as Walmart Chops Video Game Prices

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Just as the atom bomb was the weapon that was supposed to render war obsolete, the Internet seems like capitalism’s ultimate feat of self-destructive genius, an economic doomsday device rendering it impossible for anyone to ever make a profit off anything again. It’s especially hopeless for those whose work is easily digitized and accessed free of charge.

— Author Tim Kreider on not getting paid for one’s work