August 31, 2007 07:30 ET

Etelcharge Chairman Rob Howe Interviewed by WallStreet Direct, Inc.

Company Leader Points to Huge Customer Segments for Online Payment System

DESOTO, TX--(Marketwire - August 31, 2007) - (OTCBB: ETLC), the new way to pay on the web, today announced that Chairman and CEO Rob Howe painted a concise picture of the company's strategy and market position in an interview on WallStreet Direct, Inc.'s online "exclusive audio" segment.

Speaking with WallStreet Direct's Danny Gravelle, Howe emphasized the enormous size of Etelcharge's target member market segments. "The 20 million US households without a credit card, those who have been disenfranchised from online purchasing because of their credit or banking history, and the rapidly growing number of Americans who are concerned about exposing their identity online make up the sweet spot of our membership community," said Howe. "They deserve the ability to purchase online without fear," Howe concluded.

To hear the interview in its entirety, visit, and click on "Interviews." The interview can be accessed either by locating the company's ticker symbol under the appropriate exchange on the left-hand column of the "Interviews" section of the site, or by entering the company's ticker symbol in the Search Archive window.

About (OTCBB: ETLC), the first Web 2.0 online payment system, provides online shoppers the ability to charge approved transactions to their telephone bill. While addressing the concerns online shoppers have about identity fraud and identity theft, the Etelcharge payment option is also a perfect match for the millions of individuals without a credit card, or even a bank account. For more information, go to

This news release includes forward-looking statements within the meaning of the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995. The statements involve a number of known and unknown risks and uncertainties that may cause, Inc. and actual results or outcomes to be materially different from those anticipated and discussed herein. These include its historical lack of profitability, limited working capital, the need for additional capital, end-use customers' acceptance of new products and actual demand, the need for, Inc. to manage its growth, and other risks associated.

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