After the coffee. Before once again ignoring the launch of a new iPhone.
The Skinny: I'm starting my list for things to atone for next week and I fear I'll run out of paper. Well, at least I don't have to atone for this column yet. Tuesday's headlines include a nonprofit's plans to archive TV newscasts, more legal problems for News International and a look at what's going on at "Today" since Ann Curry left.
Daily Dose: Netflix is getting a new look for iPhones and iPod Touch. The move is aimed at making the experience for phone and touch users similar to the one offered via the iPad. One new feature is that films and movies currently being watched will now appear at the top of the screen, making it easier for users to find them. There will also be more titles and galleries on the home page. Guess that also means more squinting.
All the news that's fit to stream. The Internet Archive, a San Francisco nonprofit, has been recording newscasts for the last few years with a plan to create an online library of TV news. Internet Archive founder Brewster Kahle told the Wall Street Journal that the idea behind the initiative is "let 1,000 Jon Stewarts bloom." Stewart is famous for skewing TV news with their own content. The broadcast and cable networks declined to comment on whether they will play ball with Kahle or go after him for copyright infringement.
Keep your friends close. Hollywood still can't decide if Google is a friend or an enemy but if the search engine and digital giant's wallet is open it really doesn't matter. News Corp. is the latest entertainment giant to sell movies and TV shows to Google for use on its YouTube and Google Play platforms. More from All Things Digital and the Los Angeles Times.