Media Digest (4/11/2011) Reuters, WSJ, NYT, FT, Bloomberg

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NYSE Euronext (NYSE: NYX) rejected a Nasdaq offer to buy it, which Nasdaq labeled as the best future for the older exchange. (Reuters)

Corporate earnings may not be strong enough to support current stock values (Reuters)

Public interest groups may sue the FCC to support net neutrality. (Reuters)

Sharp’s excess inventory of TV panels caused it to cut production. (Reuters)

The Warner Music (NYSE: WMG) board will review options for the company’s future. (Reuters)

BHP Billiton (NYSE: BHP) said it was not in talks to buy a part of Woodside from Royal Dutch Shell (NYSE: RDS). (Reuters)

Some of Japan’s manufacturing capacity which is moving overseas because of the earthquake may not come back. (WSJ)

Copper has moved higher on data about China demand, but the nation may have more of the metal than previously thought. (WSJ)

Some economists expect US growth to move up sharply later this year (WSJ)

Iceland voters rejected a deal to pay money owed to the UK.  (WSJ)

Auto sales rose only 5.4% in China during March. (WSJ)

An Internet Security Threat Report says social networks and handheld devices are new targets for hackers. (WSJ)

China had its first quarterly trade deficit in seven years. (WSJ)

The Japanese government is urging its citizens to begin spending again. (WSJ)

Shell will buy major LNG holdings from Chevron. (NYSE: CVX) (WSJ)

More magazines are offering subscription products on the Apple (NASDAQ: AAPL) iPad. (WSJ)

PIMCO has begun to turn its back on US government debt. (WSJ)

Prices for corn may drop because of exports but ethanol and livestock feed may hold them high. (WSJ)

JPMorgan (NYSE JPM) has been accused of not handling client money as well as it does its own. (NYT)

Intel (NASDAQ: INTC) is trying to take mobile market share from leader Nvidia (NASDAQ: NVDA). (NYT)

Commodities prices will hurt the margins of US companies. (FT)

The US could sue up to 100 executives of failed banks. (FT)

The value of the dollar could drop with the end of QE2. (Bloomberg)

George Soros said China’s inflation is “out of control.”  (Bloomberg)

Douglas A. McIntyre

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