new design, it's more apparent that
has nothing on us. The breadth and tightness of our coverage is Primetime.
With everything that's happening during market hours, readers can't read everything, so here's a look at a collection of our best.
We got more than a truckload of
George Mannes and Suzanne Galante, our two horticulturalists covering tulips, broke the news that
was in talks to acquire
Yahoo!, GeoCities Talking Merger
Alex Berenson, perhaps the only media reporter in the country who doesn't own a TV, came up with a scoop of his own this week:
Disney, Chancellor Media Discuss a Linkup
drug reporter, came up with the first look at the data on the launch of
A Celebrated Start For Monsanto's Celebrex
reporters aren't breaking news, they're providing thoughtful analysis.
Is being first best or being best best? That's the question that George Mannes asked in his piece on the advantage of being first on the Internet:
First-Mover Advantage: What's It Really Worth?
Retail reporter Suzanne Kapner wondered if the strong
brand is heading south:
Retailer Risks Cutting Off Nose to Spite Its North Face
Marcy Burstiner showed that despite protesters,
will benefit from selling trackable chips:
Despite Boycott, Trackable Chips Are Good for Intel
Eric Moskowitz took a look at the new way companies are trying to sell their stock:
The Evolving Art of Interpreting Insider Buying
A big biotech deal warranted some thoughts on the deal's wider implications:
Agouron Deal Signals Big Pharma Is Warming to Biotech
The air is so thin in Wyoming, it's a wonder that economics correspondent James Padinha can think at all. But he proved thoughtful as he weighed in on Alan Greenspan's comments on Net Lotto:
On Internet "Investing"
Nick Watson's piece on a weakening Rupert Murdoch should keep Fleet Streeters warm on winter nights:
Murdoch's U.K. Cable Stranglehold Loosens"
Commentator Lewis Perdue took a shot at gun sales on the Internet with this piece:
Excite and eBay: Flirting With Disaster?