Summary:

Today on the Net: An analysis of what Google TV means to advertisers, Clearleap hits a milestone by topping 10 million cable subscribers and the U.K. Office of Fair Trade has decided against investigating the BBC’s Project Canvas.

Google TV: What Does It Mean for Advertisers?; Google opened up an entirely new store of inventory for advertisers with Google TV, which will launch this fall on TVs, set-top boxes and Blu-ray players. (AdAge)

Clearleap Claims 10 Million Cable Subscribers; one year after launching its web-to-TV technology, Clearleap is now delivering content to more than ten million video subscribers via deals with half of the top ten cable and TV operators in the U.S. (Beet.TV)

U.K. Antitrust Body Won’t Investigate Project Canvas; the U.K. Office of Fair Trading won’t investigate Project Canvas, the joint venture to bring Internet content and new video-on-demand services to television. (Wall Street Journal)

US Court: RapidShare Not Guilty of Copyright Infringement; the popular file-hosting service RapidShare is not guilty of copyright infringement, the United States District Court, Southern District of California has ruled. (TorrentFreak)

Technicolor to Develop TiVo Set-top Box; Technicolor has announced plans to develop an advanced, TiVo-ready high definition set-top box for customers, by porting the TiVo software onto its DSI803 PVR hardware platform. (Broadband TV News)

PopBox and RealD Bring 3D TV Into Homes; a licensing agreement between PopBox and 3D technology provider RealD gives consumers three dimensional content on their television through an Internet-connected box in the home. (MediaPost)

Whiskey Media Uncorks Screened.com; the digital media company launched in 2007 by CNET co-founder Shelby Bonnie, has launched Screened.com, a content site focused on video entertainment that will rely heavily on user participation. (AdWeek)

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