E-conferencing spiked immediately after the terrorist attacks of September 2001. And it continues to grow in popularity, but not necessarily because of events like the war in Iraq or SARS. "I believe the economy has more directly affected the approach to conferencing," says Bill Dunn, director of operations for Interactive Medical Networks, a satellite videoconferencing company in Carrollton, Texas. (IMN is a division of Primedia, MM's parent company.) Dunn says he hadn’t seen any meetings ...

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