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Explore our full interview. One of the things I had noticed about all the systems which had been designed for scientists, or for people working on the mainframe, or for people using PCs in administration or something, is that they made assumptions…which limited availability.

It was clear that this thing had to be universal.

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Every computer had to be able to understand HTML. Every computer had to be able to talk HTTP. You had to be able to make a link to anything. It was designed to work on any computer. An important thing is accessibility. We should try to make the web as much for people who may be listening to it as opposed to reading it, and so on.

Certainly it should work for any culture. It works in any language. There are all these different layers that had to be independent of so many different things. Berners-Lee launched the first website inand the nascent web began to grow exponentially in scientific and academic circles.

Andreessen soon moved to Silicon Valley to co-found Netscape, which launched its phenomenally popular Navigator browser. Microsoft followed with its own Internet Explorer browser, and the browser wars were on.

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For the news business and many others, this was the Big Bang. The launch of Netscape changed everything. We know that model. AOL was the most I want that chap pretty bang distributed piece of software in the history of the world because you would get those disks everywhere.

We were putting in a browser, but now Netscape was out, and they were giving a really high-quality browsing experience away for free. That activated Microsoft, who immediately rushed into the market with IE, and then they came out with their online service, MSN.

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Now, all of a sudden the industry was different. We were booming, and we had our taxonomy, software, and network. You had Netscape, which was about a thousand flowers blooming. And then you had Microsoft, which was building its online service and its content right into the operating system.

All of those were trying to recruit journalists, either to work for us or to partner with us.

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There was an unbelievable amount of confusion in the marketplace. It became a real tough decision for partners, media companies, journalists. Whose side should they take? A lot of it became who would pay you the most money. Rights fees were created.

There was no longer revenue sharing. Now all of a sudden for AOL we had to change our model.


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