New York Magazine’s Steve Levitt tweeted about a possible TV show that the New York Daily News wrote about in 2011.
In the article, Levitt, a Times business columnist, suggested that the Times make a new, digital-only show based on the Beatles’ live concerts.
Levitt’s suggestion was a bit surprising, since the Times is one of the most popular media outlets in the world, with millions of readers every day.
Levick’s suggestion, however, didn’t come from a journalist or a media analyst, or from the Times itself.
It came from a Times digital product manager named Adam Kestenbaum.
Levikethe Times recently announced that the new TV show would be called “The Beatles: Live at The Fillmore.”
The new show will feature live performances from the band in addition to the album covers and other merchandise.
In an interview with the Times, Levikett said he’d be excited to work with Kestengum on the project.
Levit also has worked on a podcast about the band, and is one half of the music podcast A New Song.
(The Times said it did not respond to questions about whether Levitt or Kestens would be involved in the new show.)
But in 2011, Levits first thought about a project that would tie the Times to the Beatles: the New Jersey Historical Society.
“I wanted to work on a project where I could see how the Times would interact with the historical society,” he said in an interview last week.
He decided to make the new television show based around the Beatles and to explore how they might create a digital network to support the project, according to a post on the Times website.
Levits’ initial idea for the project centered around a series of “live” concerts from the 1960s and 1970s.
It would be a series about music, technology, and culture.
The Times will be collaborating with the historic society on the show, Levit said.
“It’s about the history of the Beatles, and I think that’s a really exciting thing to be able to look at and explore, especially in light of the new technology,” Levitt said.
He said the idea was inspired by a trip he made to New Jersey during his senior year of high school in the late 1990s.
He was in high school when the first digital media was introduced, and he said that, as a kid, he was blown away by the way the internet and television were taking over the world.
Levkitt’s show would also explore the history and cultural significance of the song “All You Need Is Love.”
The Times says that the project is “part of our commitment to create the most compelling digital content, and to celebrate the rich history and culture of our city,” and that it “will include a focus on the history, the history culture, and the history-themed design.”
The series will focus on “the history of music and technology, from the early days of radio and radio stations, to the digital revolution and its impact on our culture,” the Times said in a statement.