Rich Pretty Girl launches Internet TV Show called that is drawing large audiences and making a lot of viewers mad.

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It is becoming the new fad to watch TV on the Internet, known as video blogs or vlogs, in which anyone with a camera, computer and a little time can participate. Jacqulyn Joy, oil heiress and host of, is attracting massive audiences by putting her spin on the oil business, news, sports and more. Some viewers report they hate it but can't stop watching it and others blame her for global warming.

Her love to hate status is leaving viewers wondering what her position is on global warming. Rich Pretty Girl in one show claims there is a map to oil and gas reserves that is a hundred times bigger than the largest field found in Saudi Arabia, the Gharwar. In another show she teaches you how to drill for oil. During some episodes, she makes predictions on sports teams that strangely come true. She predicted about three months before the Super Bowl that the Indianapolis Cults would go.

Online viewers don't want to be caught watching Rich Pretty Girl, but they can't help being drawn in by her child-like voice, her long legs and thigh highs, and her discussions on oil, news, sports and more. Many viewers state she talks about nothing and she's for global warming. Bit torrent, a 135 million member site, featured Rich Pretty Girl for months as one of the top publishers and said her show was the end of western civilization.

Rich Pretty Girl, Jacqulyn Joy, states, "I am having fun and I love the oil business. I would like to interview Al Gore and really talk about these global warming problems. Maybe I can help him. I am not necessarily for or against anything. I just want to talk to people about stuff."

Popular shows such as Rich Pretty Girl, Wallstrip, Bikini News and more are building large online audiences and many say will attract big advertising dollars turning this online video into a very lucrative business. Technological advances allow you to download shows off the Internet to mobile devices. Dan Rather, keynote speaker at the SXSW Interactive Event in March 2007, said that what we think will take fifteen years to happen on the Internet will only take a few years.

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