Terrell Owens = PowerBooker

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Date: Thursday, October 28th, 2004, 07:15
Category: Archive

Terrell Owens Using His PowerBookBeing from Philadelphia I couldn’t help but love this photo of new Eagles wide receiver Terrell Owens using his PowerBook. The Philadelphia Daily News article (“E-mail bonding”) talks about how he uses his Web site (and PowerBook) to keep up with fans. Link to the article with another picture of Terrell with his PB after the jump…

“When you go out, it can be such a hassle,” Owens explains. “People want to say hello or whatever, which is fine, but you can’t get any space. Or after a game, there’s so much security around us, people can’t really reach out. With this, I can reach out to my fans, but no one makes me do it. I can log on when I have the time and when I want to do it.”
Owens started the Web site a little more than a year ago after battling out the right for his name in international Internet court. Someone had registered Owens’ name for a small fee and prevented him from using it himself; he and his agent, David Joseph, spent 8 months fighting to get it back.


Terrell Owens Using His PowerBookBeing from Philadelphia I couldn’t help but love this photo of new Eagles wide receiver Terrell Owens using his PowerBook. The Philadelphia Daily News article (“E-mail bonding“) talks about how he uses his Web site TerrellOwens.com (and PowerBook) to keep up with fans. Another picture of Terrell with his PB can be found in the article.

“When you go out, it can be such a hassle,” Owens explains. “People want to say hello or whatever, which is fine, but you can’t get any space. Or after a game, there’s so much security around us, people can’t really reach out. With this, I can reach out to my fans, but no one makes me do it. I can log on when I have the time and when I want to do it.”
Owens started the Web site a little more than a year ago after battling out the right for his name in international Internet court. Someone had registered Owens’ name for a small fee and prevented him from using it himself; he and his agent, David Joseph, spent 8 months fighting to get it back.

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