--- In email@example.com, "Andreas Haugstrup" <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote: > > And I'm telling you that businessmen who pursue this trategy usually have > a product they know is subpar. After all if the product was fine they > would be able to defend it.
If you programmed software that would make you a billionaire, would you give away the code so that everyone can benefit on your unique idea? I don't think so. > > President Bush is a special case. He probably wouldn't do an interview > with Michael Moore because he is following a strategy of only speaking to > his yes-men. And his credibility has suffered greatly as a result. You > always see companies/people marked as the "bad guy" show up for interviews > where they know they'll be attacked. It is better than the alternative > (staying quiet and let the media angle the story after their liking, or > only speaking to yes-men and be called on it). Only speaking to those who > already favour you haven't been a viable strategy since the 50s. Yes, President Bush IS a special case, but I was making the point so that it's clear enough for you to understand that anyone in their right mind wanting to promote a certain agenda or product will not do an interview with someone who might try to tarnish their reputation. Casey http://www.kitkast.com/ > > -- > Andreas Haugstrup Pedersen > <URL: http://www.solitude.dk/ > > Commentary on media, communication, culture and technology. > Yahoo! Groups Links <*> To visit your group on the web, go to: http://groups.yahoo.com/group/videoblogging/ <*> To unsubscribe from this group, send an email to: [EMAIL PROTECTED] <*> Your use of Yahoo! Groups is subject to: http://docs.yahoo.com/info/terms/