HDTV TV is keeping fans home and not at the stadium's

The Spanish Primira, English Premiership, Italian Seires A, German Bundesliga and the French Ligue 1 have started their season’s with a great deal of fanfare and success. In the United States the NFL also got underway with a bang and no matter if was international soccer or American football they all shared something in common. TV ratings were at all-time highs, so you might think all is fine for both the networks and the league.
But there is a trend worth exploring. Almost half of NFL teams are having serious trouble selling tickets to their games. We're not just talking about Jacksonville, Carolina and Cincinnati -- all teams we knew were having possible blackout issues -- but the New York Jets and Giants. Gotham's teams are running ads on all the sports stations in the city trying to sell their premium seats to fans that look at prices and in some cases are being asked to pay double what they paid last season. This, of course, is on top of the new personal seat license -- some of which are in excess of $15,000 a seat.
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U.S. Open is ready for Super Saturday

If you are a tennis fan, like I am, then Super Saturday from the U.S. Open is must see TV and with the men’s semifinal ‘s and the women’s finals that is about 12 hours of the best action you are likely to see anywhere in any sport.
Talking to CBS tennis analyst Jim Courier a four time Grand Slam winner and a man who reached the 1991 U.S. Open he really knows all about Super Saturday. In our conversation there was plenty of ground to cover on a busy day in Flushing Meadows, New York.