The article is entitled "As DVD Sales Slow, Hollywood Hunts for a New Cash Cow": http://www.nytimes.com/2006/06/13/te...gy/13disc.html It claims that since the growth in DVD sales is down to only 2% this year, Hollywood needs something new to bring in more revenue. Having billions of dollars in revenue apparently isn't enough to make these people happy -- they want something with double-digit annual growth! So now DVDs are "yesterday's technology" as far as they're concerned. But lovers of classic movies should get a big laugh out of one line in this article. It quotes "analysts," and only proves that analysts can be clueless at times. Here it is: " ... With most movies ... now on DVD, studios are running out of new material to throw at consumers, analysts say." Well, if you're only interested in movies from the past few years, I guess it's true. But if you think movies made prior to, say, 1990 matter at all, trust me that MOST movies are NOT on DVD. In fact, for movies made from 1930-65, I'd say less than 10% of them are.