Adam L Penenberg updates us on how Salon is doing with the combination of site subscriptions and click-through day passes: Salon’s Balancing Act. I subscribe to Salon, so I don’t often see the day pass ads, but I was thrilled when I noted that The Economist is using a similar strategy.
Archives for May 2005
in the Canadian healthcare world: Canada’s central Adverse drug reaction database goes online. It’s called CADRIS (Canadian Adverse Drug Reaction Information System) and is accessible via the site of the department that maintains the program: CADRMP (MP = Monitoring Program) in the Therapeutic Products Branch within Health Canada.
a light saber strap. From Caterina and Stewart.
a long piece about podcasting and the Winer vs. Curry fracas.
Note that reading this is only indicated if one feels the need to self-flagellate or otherwise punish oneself. Look down to Carnell’s comment for the bottom line on the whole ridiculous thing.
that Canadian cell providers are working together: New national Wi-Fi network could threaten radio at his I Love Radio weblog.
I think these companies have much bigger hills to climb before this news amounts to anything – they have to understand the basics of their market, for one thing – and so this is more interesting as a combination to keep competitors from entering the marketplace than it is on its own merits. But it bears watching nevertheless.