SOURCE: Brijit

December 11, 2007 13:05 ET

Brijit Expands Lineup of Print, Broadcast, Online Sources Covered in Round-Up of Best Features, Stories

Now Highlighting 100 Outlets, Including New Sources Such as "Fresh Air," TechCrunch, and Entertainment Weekly

WASHINGTON, DC--(Marketwire - December 11, 2007) - Brijit, the Web's leading guide to high-quality, long-form content, today announced the addition of 15 new sources to its lineup of print, broadcast and online sources monitored, summarized, reviewed and rated by its unique and extensive network of writers and editors. With the addition of these new sources, Brijit now covers 100 of the world's best, most interesting, most trusted outlets.

Brijit aggregates quality print, broadcast, and online features, offering readers concise abstracts of 100 words or fewer. Each abstract provides a summary, review, and rating, along with a link to the underlying content.

With these new additions, more than 25 percent of the sources covered are now non-print, reflecting the continued broadening of Brijit's focus.

"We're thrilled to add these 15 sources to the ever-expanding universe of print, television, radio, and online outlets that Brijit covers for our readers," said Brijit founder and Editor-in-Chief Jeremy Brosowsky, "This expansion reinforces Brijit's emergence as a time-saver for busy people and a comprehensive, trusted guide to quality content, regardless of medium."

The sources that Brijit now covers include:

--  AARP The Magazine
--  Details
--  Entertainment Weekly
--  ESPN
--  "Fox News Sunday"
--  "Fresh Air"
--  Gawker
--  Huffington Post
--  Mental Floss
--  Premiere
--  "Sunday Morning" (CBS)
--  "Talk of the Nation"
--  "Tavis Smiley"
--  TechCrunch
--  Texas Monthly
    

Along with these new sources, visitors to www.brijit.com will find summaries, reviews and ratings of dozens of existing sources, including The New Yorker, Harvard Business Review, Sports Illustrated, Slate, "60 Minutes," The Wall Street Journal, Popular Science, The Economist, Vanity Fair, and "This American Life."

"The holiday season spotlights the need Brijit addresses. People are busy, their coffee tables and inboxes are piled high, and they need help to stay on top of the good stuff. We're here to be a well-read friend, recommending the best features and stories available," said Brosowsky.

Visitors may share Brijit with friends and family members for free by going to www.brijit.com.

About Brijit:

Brijit aggregates the world's best features, stories and other long-form content, offering concise, qualitative abstracts of 100 words or fewer. Using a unique combination of user-generated content and more traditional editorial control, Brijit's staff and contributors summarize, review, rate and link to each entry. Brijit is consistently expanding its network of writers and editors and adding new content sources to its website, www.brijit.com. The company operates out of Washington, D.C. and Silicon Valley, and taps into a global network of writers.

Note: All trademarks mentioned are the property of their respective owners.

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