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October 15, 2002
'Scooby-Doo 3' Gets The Green Light
With a sequel to Warner Bros. Pictures' "Scooby-Doo" on the fast track, the studio is already moving forward on a third installment, according Hollywood Reporter.

Hiring scribes Dan Forman and Paul Foley to write a script, tentatively titled "Scooby-Doo 3." The duo recently turned in a rewrite on Warners' "The Jetsons," another animated television property being conceived for the big screen.

Sources say the studio was happy with the "Jetsons" draft and was therefore prompted to hire Forman and Foley to pen "Scooby 3." The first "Scooby-Doo" film, directed by Raja Gosnell and released June 16 in the United States, was expected to launch a franchise if it performed at the boxoffice, which it did, opening at $54.1 million and going on to gross more than $153 million domestically.

August 22, 2002
Scooby on the TV guide Top 50 Cartoon Characters of All Time list
This issue of TV Guide featured it's list of the "50 Greatest Cartoon Characters of All Time." Scooby-Doo placed 22nd.

June 26, 2002
A Scoop of Scooby
Let's hope Scooby-Doo the ice cream is better than Scooby-Doo, the much-maligned movie. Edy's has hitched its name to the cartoon Great Dane with two ice creams, Peanut Butter Bones and Cookie Dough Lite. Another summer movie-inspired flavor is on its way: Powerpuff Mint Chip. Blossom, Bubbles and Buttercup can save the world before bedtime, but after how many bowls of ice cream? Look for the new flavors this summer for $5.59 a carton.

February 21, 2002
Scooby Doo to perk up cellphones
New digital phones won't be all business in the future: Owners will be able to play games on them. A deal struck between the Cartoon Network and Digital Bridges Ltd. in France on Thursday will produce a series of games featuring cartoon characters. Three of the games in the initial release will be based on the Scooby Doo series and another will feature a variety of other characters.

March 22, 2001
Animation Legend William Hanna Dead
Animation pioneer William Hanna, who with partner Joseph Barbera created such beloved cartoon characters as Fred Flintstone, Yogi Bear and Tom and Jerry, died Thursday. He was 90.

Hanna died at his North Hollywood home with Violet, his wife of 65 years, at his side, said Sarah Carragher, a spokeswoman for Warner Bros., which owns Hanna-Barbera Studios. She said he had been in declining health for the last few years.
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