Introducing our New Writer, Steve Donohue

As many of you have noticed, our news publication schedule has been pretty irregular the past few weeks, as the [itvt] editorial team has been busy working on the TV of Tomorrow Show.

Today we are pleased to announce that one of our favorite journalists, Steve Donohue (you've probably noticed that we link to his work quite frequently), has agreed to fill in for us, and will be writing daily news articles for the [itvt] newsletter and Web site while we focus on the show.

Many of you are probably familiar with Steve's work, but we've included his bio below for those of you who are not. If your company has sent us press releases or news alerts, and you don't yet see your news covered, please note that we are still on a reduced publication schedule: we plan to cover any stories that Steve isn't able to get around to in a round-up issue shortly.

Steve Donohue's Bio:

Steve Donohue is a freelance writer, editor and producer who has covered the cable industry and the interactive TV business for nearly 15 years at several industry publications, including Light Reading Cable, Multichannel News, Electronic Media, CableFAX Daily and Internet Week. Donohue is a contributing editor at Light Reading, where his beats include interactive TV, 3DTV and TV Everywhere programming. Donohue began covering cable TV and the Internet in 1996 at CableFAX Daily and Internet Week in Washington, DC, where his beats included Capitol Hill and the FCC. He moved to New York in 1998, where he covered the international TV business and the cable industry at Electronic Media. He joined Multichannel News two years later, and spent eight years there as national editor and editor of digital news. He has also written feature stories for the Sports Business Journal, and worked previously as a reporter for The Buffalo News and Law Enforcement News. Donohue attended the CTAM U executive management program at Harvard Business School in 2001, and is a graduate of St. Bonaventure University, where he studied journalism and political science.

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