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   Technology Stocksdivine interVentures, Inc. (DVIN)


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To: Sr K who wrote (108)1/31/2003 11:22:50 PM
From: Sr K
   of 246
 
Bullseye.

... I'd hope they get the offering off, and then I'll follow it closely - it has the potential to be one of the all-time great shorts.

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To: Sr K who wrote (222)2/4/2003 6:19:43 PM
From: Glenn Petersen
   of 246
 
Nice call. This is going to have a very ugly ending.

suntimes.com

Divine intervention gone bad

February 3, 2003

BY HOWARD WOLINSKY Business Reporter

Time has stopped for the Roosevelt University library.

So has the Chronicles of Higher Education, a newspaper for college faculty members and administrators. And subscriptions to 800 other academic journals, popular magazines and newspapers, essential to Roosevelt's teaching and research, are in limbo because of a financial mess involving Divine Inc., the Chicago technology company, and RoweCom Inc., its Westwood, Mass.-based magazine subscription subsidiary.

Roosevelt has loads of company.

Tens of thousands of subscriptions worth tens of millions of dollars for 3,500 RoweCom customers--including academic, public, corporate and government libraries, and these organizations' staffers--are jeopardized because RoweCom and possibly Divine itself took their money to cover their own slumping operations instead of buying subscriptions from publishers.

"This is the library world's Enron," said one distraught library expert.

Mary Beth Riedner, Roosevelt University librarian, lamented, "We have no idea what's going to happen with our collection, but if we do not receive the journals, it will be felt by the students and the faculty who need them for teaching."

RoweCom on Jan. 24 filed for Chapter 11 protection in the U.S. Bankruptcy Court in Boston. Creditors in a lawsuit charged that Divine raided RoweCom, transferring $73 million into Divine coffers before leaving the business.

Divine denies the charge, saying that RoweCom owes Divine $60 million.

Jeff Schultz, chief marketing officer at Divine, said Friday, "We put more than $10 million more into RoweCom than we ever took out."

In connection with the bankruptcy, RoweCom filed a lawsuit against Divine on Tuesday, charging Divine had accepted responsibility for its debts, had deepened its insolvency and later bankrupted RoweCom by fraudulently and wrongfully transferring funds from RoweCom to itself in repayment of RoweCom's intercompany loans from Divine. Divine denies the charges, but confirms that the company accepted at least $50 million for library subscriptions that were not fulfilled.

Schultz said, "We are working first and foremost to make sure all the customers get all the subscriptions. The current status is that all the largest publishers have agreed to ship subscriptions at least through February. The vast majority of subscriptions are shipping now."

Schultz said he expects the matter to be resolved as Divine completes the previously reported sale of RoweCom to EBSCO Industries, Birmingham, Ala., one of its rivals in the more than $3 billion magazine subscription-management business.

Divine's actions have created a firestorm in the library business.

Leigh Watson Healy, chief analyst for Outsell Inc., an information industry consultancy, said, "This is the worst behavior we have seen in our industry. This is the library world's Enron."

She said libraries only now are starting to feel the impact as colleges are back in session, and January subscriptions are starting to drop off.

"Many libraries placed their entire subscription renewals in the hands of Divine," she said. "I could imagine a company living without an issue of BusinessWeek, but scientific and technical publications are critical to the research agenda of many organizations."

The nation's premier health research organization, the National Institutes of Health, is the largest creditor, having paid RoweCom $2.4 million in subscriptions for medical and scientific journals. The U.S. Department of Energy's Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory near San Francisco, where much of the country's weapons research is done, was hit. Other creditors include the Library of Congress, the National Academy of Science, Johns Hopkins University, Marquette University and Ohio University.

Seven of Illinois' 12 state university libraries were affected, with Western Illinois University and Illinois State University making the list of the top 40 creditors.

James Huesmann, dean of libraries at Western Illinois in Macomb, said so far only the Peoria Journal Star, the largest paper in his region, has cut off the university.

"We're still getting the Sun-Times and Tribune. But unless something happens, we expect to lose more subscriptions: First the dailies, then the weeklies, then the monthlies, then the quarterlies," he said.

Huesmann said other libraries have offered to take up the slack by sending WIU tables of contents so students and faculty can see what's been published. Then, copies of articles could be ordered through inter-library loan.

Healy said, "Maybe that helps in the short run, but that's no way to have to run a library. It's not sustainable."

Huesmann said some publishers have extended the grace period on subscription renewals. "They're hoping to get their money if a buyout occurs. But if there is no buyout, we'll lose our money and there will be gaps in our [paper] collections."

He said the state of Illinois' precarious financial situation is only complicating matters. "Libraries could be in bad financial straits," he said. Many of his library's 2,500 subscriptions can't be read online. And loss of paper subscriptions also will result in publishers turning off access to data bases online.

WIU paid RoweCom $740,000 for subscriptions for 2003 and has confirmed that $514,000 in orders were not placed. It is awaiting an accounting of the rest.

Divine, which was founded by Chicago entrepreneur Andrew J. "Flip" Filipowski in 1999, picked up RoweCom in 2001 for $14 million in Divine stock. Divine purchased about 30 companies, many troubled, at bargain prices to build its business of providing communications services to companies and their suppliers and partners.

Divine's Schultz said, "RoweCom was in some pretty severe financial trouble. We purchased it for all the right reasons. It fit with our strategy of delivering digital content and providing online subscription management for print content." He said Divine planned to cross-sell its products with the RoweCom offerings.

Healy said, "Divine had a great vision. It was one of the strongest visions we've seen to get content to the desktop."

Divine aimed to "strip out" much of the human element to make it easier for libraries and people within organizations to order subscriptions. But she said the idea failed because it turned out that subscription management is a service that still required "human beings to solve fulfillment problems. Technology alone is not able to do that. Divine misread the challenge."

Schultz said RoweCom operated on low margins, accumulated large debts and was dependent on obtaining year-end credit lines to pay the publishers, which it failed to do last year.

Huesmann said RoweCom notified the libraries on Dec. 13 that its computer records did not correctly show subscriptions.

Then just a week later, RoweCom said: "Due to financial constraints, RoweCom has not been able to place or make payments for the substantial majority of its customer orders for 2003 subscriptions."

RoweCom said in December it wasn't able to get financing to pay the publishers for subscriptions fees for customers' 2003 orders, and was selling its European operations to EBSCO. Divine indicated it was quitting the business.

Huesmann remains concerned because the letter of agreement to sell RoweCom to EBSCO is not binding.

"They took our money and didn't deliver," he said. "RoweCom had been the leader in the business, but they have gone downhill over the past decade. Divine's purchase of the company made a lot of us uncomfortable. We had been getting rumblings that something was going very wrong."

Divine chief on board of affected school

Like thousands of other customers of RoweCom Inc., Divine Inc.'s magazine subscription subsidiary, Illinois Institute of Technology paid its money and is anxious about getting its journals now that school is back in session.

Unlike other RoweCom subscribers, IIT has an in, an inside track, a flip side: Andrew J. "Flip" Filipowski, the flamboyant, pony-tailed entrepreneur who founded Divine in 1999 as an Internet holding company, is on IIT's board.

Filipowski, 52, who dropped out of the University of Illinois at Chicago to make a mark in technology, has been on the IIT board for years and was just renewed for another three-year term. David Baker, IIT vice president of external affairs, said, "He's everything you'd want a board member to be."

The RoweCom row is causing heartburn at IIT, which paid $150,000 for 177 subscriptions, including paper copies and electronic access to back issues of some publications.

Baker said IIT is concerned about not receiving its journals: "The pain points are the graduate student working on a dissertation that to refers to articles in the literature and the assistant professor trying to get tenure who is preparing an article for a peer-review journal who won't be able to do his research."

He separated Filipowski from the RoweCom problem, which he described as "a business deal."

Still, why not ask Flip to help the libraries out anyway? "It may come to that," Baker said.

Howard Wolinsky

Copyright © The Sun-Times Company

All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.

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To: Glenn Petersen who wrote (223)2/9/2003 1:55:56 PM
From: Glenn Petersen
   of 246
 
RoweCom purchase haunting Divine

Buyer infected by problems it couldn't cure


chicagotribune.com

Rob Kaiser, Tribune staff reporters
Published February 9, 2003

For a flamboyant dealmaker like Divine Inc.'s Andrew "Flip" Filipowski, it would be hard to find a less sexy business than placing libraries' subscriptions to obscure journals such as Tetrahedron, a must-read for chemists.

Yet Divine's opportunistic CEO was determined in late 2001 to buy just such a business--RoweCom Inc., a troubled Massachusetts public company.

Filipowski's chief financial officer counseled against the deal, as did at least one outside financial adviser, according to one person who participated in the discussions.

But Filipowski wanted to buy RoweCom for two reasons.

Despite its losses, RoweCom's $348 million in sales would build Divine's revenues, helping Filipowski make good on his boast to shareholders to create a $1 billion in sales company from the ashes of the dot-com disaster that killed his Internet incubator.

Filipowski also was convinced he could turn RoweCom into a marketing machine. He envisioned selling Divine's software to leading libraries and publishers in the rarefied world in which scholars and scientists exchange ideas.


RoweCom not only would turbocharge Divine's sales. It would also put a glossy sheen on the patchwork of financially strapped companies that Filipowski's team was buying to create a software company in the turmoil following the tech collapse.

What ensued did not come close to Filipowski's plan.

Bankrupt RoweCom's problems now threaten Divine's future and spotlight the Chicago company as a culprit in a high-profile financial mess.

"This is unquestionably the biggest financial collapse America's libraries have had to deal with," says American Library Association Executive Director Keith Michael Fiels.

The unfolding scandal left hundreds of libraries without important periodicals and out more than $65 million collectively in subscription fees Divine allegedly failed to forward to publishers, according to RoweCom's lawsuit against Divine.

The suit, in a Delaware bankruptcy court, seeks the return of at least $74 million to RoweCom--a sum that almost certainly outstrips Divine's cash.

Librarians around the country are calling state watchdogs about missing money and periodicals.

Illinois Atty. Gen. Lisa Madigan launched an investigation last week. More suits are likely following a civil fraud action against Divine in December by New York's attorney general on behalf of a university in upstate New York. That suit seeks $50 million in damages.

Survival threatened

The mess not only has left a stain on a high-profile venture that was supposed to place Chicago on the high-tech map. It also reduces the odds of Divine's survival,

Sources close to Divine say the company needs a cash infusion or a buyer, as well as favorable terms in settling RoweCom's claims.


Divine says RoweCom's suit is "completely without merit" and that it would prevail if it were forced to litigate.

"We expect the RoweCom situation to be resolved shortly through the completion of the sale to EBSCO" Industries Inc., a financially sound competitor, Divine said in a statement Friday.

"With the sale nearly completed we are focusing on our core businesses and customers and are excited about some of our new business initiatives," Divine said.

RoweCom's sale to EBSCO would go a long way toward resolving the library crisis because EBSCO can afford to work with publishers to keep subscriptions going while continuing to negotiate claims against Divine.

Yet Divine's problems go deeper.

In a severely depressed software market, the company still has too few sales and too many employees--2,244 worldwide, including 376 in Chicago--to turn a profit.

Divine burned through $27 million in the third quarter, leaving it with $63 million in unencumbered cash as of Sept. 30. It had drawn about $10 million on a $40 million line of credit from LaSalle National Bank, according to Securities and Exchange Commission filings.

Divine's fourth-quarter report is scheduled for Feb. 25, when it is expected to take a large writedown of goodwill--a non-cash charge.

Meanwhile, the company's stock has sunk again into penny stock territory, trading in the 70-cent range, below the $1 minimum for Nasdaq listing--nine months after a reverse-stock split boosted the price to about $5 per share.

Total market value has fallen to about $19 million--less than one-third the $61 million equity infusion last year from Oak Investment Partners, a well-regarded private equity firm.

Oak, which has two seats on Divine's board and controls the company through its preferred stock holdings, is Divine's most likely savior in a cash crisis.

Fred Harman, Oak's lead partner on the Divine investment, was unavailable Friday, and Filipowski did not return telephone calls.

"They're not just going to throw good money after bad," said a former Divine financial adviser. "[Oak] will have to be very well satisfied there's a good potential return."

Still, investors who know Filipowski, and his sale of Platinum Technology International Inc. when that firm was financially troubled, say it's not smart to count him out.

"I find it very hard to believe [Divine and Oak] are out of bullets this early," says a private equity investor.

RoweCom was an unlikely acquisition for a software company.

Kent Mulliner, collection development coordinator for Ohio University in Athens, recalls Divine/RoweCom's large booth at a library conference last summer in Atlanta. Divine was demonstrating software to let librarians and patrons chat online.

But Ohio's university libraries already were using a competitor's software.

"I told them, `This sounds like a great product,'" Mulliner recalls, "`but you're late to the party.'"

RoweCom's main business is subscriptions. The company is a distant third among the industry's top three agents, which pool millions from libraries to place orders for thousands of magazines, mainly scholarly and scientific journals.

RoweCom's $348 million in 2001 gross sales was largely subscription money. Net sales--the portion RoweCom keeps to operate its business--totaled less than 10 percent.

Agents must tightly manage cash flows. Historically, libraries forward money to agents at the end of their fiscal year, in June or July, while agents typically don't pay publishers until late fall.

"It's a nice opportunity to make some money off the float for those few months," says industry analyst Leigh Watson Healy of research firm Outsell Inc.

But agents also must plan for a year-end cash squeeze because money that isn't paid in advance arrives in January or February.

RoweCom, which had incurred losses due to poor investments, was facing a cash crisis when Divine bought the company. At the time, Divine closed the gap with bank financing. But a year later, when RoweCom was caught in a similar crunch, Divine--whose own cash had dwindled--could not arrange financing.

Looking for buyer

Anticipating the crisis, Divine had been scouting a buyer. But when it could not close a sale or arrange credit to pay publishers, it notified libraries in late December that it would no longer support the business.

Librarians and publishers formed a committee to negotiate with Divine and EBSCO, which finalized an agreement last week to buy RoweCom's European operations. Talks continue over the more troubled North American operations.

Divine's actions raised "concerns for the whole industry," says Mark Seeley, general counsel for publisher Elsevier Science Ltd., a leading journal publisher.

Copyright © 2003, Chicago Tribune

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To: Glenn Petersen who wrote (224)2/18/2003 7:07:35 AM
From: Glenn Petersen
   of 246
 
Divine wooing buyers for units

Sales would help in a bankruptcy


chicagotribune.com

By Barbara Rose
Tribune staff reporter

February 18, 2003

Divine Inc. is contacting potential buyers for its software and services businesses in an 11th-hour scramble to raise cash and also strengthen its position in a possible bankruptcy filing, according to sources familiar with the discussions.

A Divine spokeswoman said Monday that the company does not comment on speculation.

Divine's stock has plummeted on rumors that the company can't survive its latest cash crisis, including claims by a bankrupt subsidiary, RoweCom Inc., that Divine owes the business a total of $74 million.

Divine's stock fell by about 50 percent last week to close at 35 cents per share Friday. The market was closed Monday.

In recent days, Divine has contacted investors to invite them to do due diligence on various business units in advance of a bankruptcy filing, according to an investment banker and an unrelated potential buyer.

"They reached out to us in a very aggressive manner and gave a pretty strong indication they're going to file bankruptcy," said the potential buyer, who asked not to be identified.

The financial adviser said that by lining up buyers, Divine strengthens its prospects for an orderly wind-down. It's rare for software firms to emerge from bankruptcy.

Divine's management team "is trying to sell pieces," the adviser said. "Various advisers are selling pieces."

Negotiations, meanwhile, are continuing to sell RoweCom to a large, financially sound private company, EBSCO Industries Inc.

Divine has said the RoweCom sale would resolve Divine's problems and allow it to focus on its core business, which is selling software and services, including consulting and Web hosting.

Yet rumors persist that Divine is too troubled to survive the RoweCom crisis.

Ironically, Divine's biggest creditor--apart from RoweCom's disputed claim--is likely to be the bankruptcy trustee of another former Internet highflier that once turned to Divine for help.

MarchFirst Inc. was facing a cash crisis in spring 2001 when Divine's founder and chief executive, Andrew "Flip" Filipowski, bought the company's Midwest operations for $12.5 million cash and a balloon payment due in five years.

That $57.5 million payment is due in April 2006.

Meanwhile, Divine has more pressing problems.

Divine burned through $27 million in the third quarter, leaving $63 million in unencumbered cash as of Sept. 30, according to its most recent quarterly report filed with the Securities and Exchange Commission.

At the time, Divine had drawn about $10 million on a $40 million line of credit from LaSalle National Bank, according to the filing.

Divine's fourth-quarter report is scheduled for release on Feb. 25, when it is expected to take a $300 million writedown of goodwill--a non-cash charge.

Observers had speculated Divine's most likely savior would be Oak Investment Partners, which last year effectively bought control of the company with its investment of $61 million.

Oak Investment Partners's managing partner Fred Harman did not return telephone calls Monday.

Copyright © 2003, Chicago Tribune

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To: Glenn Petersen who wrote (225)2/18/2003 10:37:45 AM
From: Glenn Petersen
   of 246
 
Divine May File for Bankruptcy

Tuesday February 18, 8:55 am ET

biz.yahoo.com

CHICAGO (Reuters) - Software services firm Divine Inc. (NasdaqNM:DVIN - News), which has struggled amid a prolonged slump in technology spending, on Tuesday said it would explore strategic alternatives, including filing for bankruptcy protection.

Divine, an Internet incubator turned business software developer, said it had hired Broadview International LLC to advise it on its options, which could also include divesting assets or similar deals.

Divine said it is in active discussions to sell several businesses or assets.

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To: Glenn Petersen who wrote (226)2/18/2003 10:48:41 AM
From: dave rose
   of 246
 
Does anyone think that Andrew "Flip" Filipowski should go to jail for dragging this company to bankruptcy? Do you think that Flip is destitute?

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To: dave rose who wrote (227)2/18/2003 12:21:47 PM
From: Glenn Petersen
   of 246
 
Flip won't go to jail, but he will be a pariah in the Chicago business community. Come to think of it, he was a pariah before he took DVIN public. <gg>

This was an IPO that never should have happened. It was forced out in July 2000, long after the peak of the bubble. I have a friend who participated in a 1999 private placement, picking up 60,000 shares at $1. He put them into the accounts for his two young children He was thinking $1 million plus. The kids were going to be on easy street. That was before the pre-offering one for six reverse split and the recent one for twenty-five. The kids now have 400 shares at $.35. Welcome to the work force.

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To: Glenn Petersen who wrote (228)2/18/2003 4:11:26 PM
From: dave rose
   of 246
 
Make that 400 shares @ $.21.
Shame Shame Shame.

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To: dave rose who wrote (229)2/24/2003 10:04:04 AM
From: StormRider
   of 246
 
a dime now... sad, sad, sad...

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To: StormRider who wrote (230)2/25/2003 11:42:17 PM
From: Glenn Petersen
   of 246
 
divine, inc. to File Voluntary Petition to Reorganize Under Chapter 11 Today

Operations Expected to Continue Without Interruption;

Company has Received Letter of Intent to Acquire All Assets of the

Business and Continues to Seek Potential Buyers


CHICAGO, Feb. 25 /PRNewswire-FirstCall/ -- divine, inc. (Nasdaq:DVIN) announced today that its board of directors has authorized divine and several of its subsidiaries to file a voluntary petition to reorganize under Chapter 11 of the U.S. Bankruptcy Code later today. Today's action will be taken to protect the value and viability of divine's operations while it works to restructure its liabilities and achieve a timely and favorable resolution to the remaining economic issues facing the RoweCom, inc. subsidiary. In part to increase the efficiency of the reorganization process, divine will file the petition in the United States Bankruptcy Court in Boston Massachusetts, the same venue where RoweCom's Chapter 11 case is proceeding. divine's subsidiary divine/Whitman-Hart, formed with the acquisition of certain assets of marchFIRST, is not included in this filing.

The firm of Casas, Benjamin & White LLC (CBW), a financial advisory firm that specializes in corporate restructurings, will assist divine's current management team in handling day-to-day operations. divine and CBW intend to continue to explore strategic options with Broadview International LLC including the possible sale of its assets to a well-capitalized buyer or buyers, in order to maximize return to creditors. divine is reporting approximately $25 million in unrestricted cash on hand, which will provide sufficient capital to operate the business as various options are considered to maximize value to the creditors.

Since engaging Broadview to explore strategic options, divine has received substantial interest in each of its operating units, with several organizations expressing interest in purchasing some or all of divine's assets and operations. divine has received a letter of intent from financial investment firm GTCR Golder Rauner LLC to acquire divine's business in its entirety. Any sale of divine's assets would be accomplished pursuant to section 363 of the Bankruptcy Code and would be subject to final approval of the Bankruptcy Court. Any sale would also be subject to an auction process to yield the highest and best offer.

One of divine's top priorities is ensuring that customers are protected and that they continue to receive products, services and support. divine has retained the critical staff to ensure that its operations will continue without interruption during the Chapter 11 reorganization and sale process. divine expects that the protections of the Chapter 11 process will allow the company to undertake these efforts, as well as seek potential buyers of its assets, in an organized, Court-supervised setting and with minimal disruption to its businesses.

As a result of this filing, divine's fourth-quarter and end-of-year 2002 financial results release and conference call, previously scheduled for this afternoon, have been cancelled.

About divine, inc.

divine, inc., (Nasdaq:DVIN) is focused on extended enterprise solutions. Through professional services, software services and managed services, divine extends business systems beyond the edge of the enterprise throughout the entire value chain, including suppliers, partners and customers. divine offers single-point accountability for end-to-end solutions that enhance profitability through increased revenue, productivity and customer loyalty. The company provides expertise in collaboration, interaction and knowledge solutions that enlighten, empower and extend enterprise systems.

Founded in 1999, divine focuses on Global 5000 and high-growth middle market firms, government agencies and educational institutions and currently serves over 20,000 customers. For more information, visit the company's Web site at divine.com .

Safe Harbor Statement under the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act

of 1995

The statements contained in this news release that are forward-looking are based on current expectations that are subject to a number of uncertainties and risks, and actual results may differ materially. The uncertainties and risks include, but are not limited to: divine's ability to successfully sell assets or businesses; divine's ability to generate sufficient cash from these sales; divine's ability to develop new customers and retain existing customers while in a distressed condition; divine's ability to become cash flow positive before it depletes its cash reserves or becomes insolvent; divine's ability to retain key personnel; divine's ability to maintain its Nasdaq listing; divine's ability to develop enterprise Web software and services; the uncertainty of customer demand for enterprise Web software and services; divine's ability to predict revenues from project-based engagements; divine's ability to reduce expenses to levels consistent with its revenues; divine's ability to keep pace with technological developments and industry requirements; divine's ability to effectively manage its operations; changes in the market for Internet services and the economy in general, including as a result of any additional terrorist attacks or responses to terrorist attacks; increasing competition from other providers of software solutions and professional services; the extent to which customers want to purchase software applications under hosted subscription based models; divine's ability to address the risks associated with international operations; and other unanticipated events and conditions. For further information about these and other risks, uncertainties, and contingencies, please review the disclosure under the caption "Risk Factors" in divine's most recently filed Form 10-K, and under the caption "Special Note on Forward-Looking Statements" in divine's most recent Forms 10-K and 10-Q filed with the SEC. When used in this release and documents referenced, the words "anticipate," "believe," "estimate," "will," and "expect" and similar expressions as they relate to the Company or its management are intended to identify such forward-looking statements. You should not place undue reliance on these forward-looking statements, which reflect management's analysis, judgment, belief, or expectation only as of the date hereof. divine undertakes no obligation to publicly revise these forward-looking statements or risks, uncertainties, or contingencies to reflect events or circumstances that arise after the date hereof.

divine is a trademark of divine, inc. All other trademarks, trade names and service marks referenced herein are the properties of their respective companies.

SOURCE divine, inc.

CO: divine, inc.

ST: Illinois

SU: BCY RCN

prnewswire.com

02/25/2003 09:02 EST

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