I'm wondering if someone from Telerik could explain to me the usefulness of the PITS (unfortunate acronym) system? As of this moment it is showing you are working on 16 out of 553 open items with the vast majority of open items showing no scheduled date. I suppose if I wanted a list of all the things Telerik IS NOT working on, then this would be of some use, but I could probably come up with such a list on my own and it would probably be just as accurate. As it stands the PITS list gives me the impression that Telerik isn't dedicating much in the way of resources to improving their controls. This is surprising given the increase in Telerik's prices in recent years and the obvious resources they have spent in developing and marketing various IDE framework names like "Kendo" and "Icenium". In the last year they have even managed to release a (questionable IMO) redesign of their demos website and deploy a host of bloggers to discuss and advocate all things Telerik. But what the vaunted PITS system shows is that more than 97% of developer's suggestions, some of them several years old, go largely ignored for an indeterminate amount of time. Now, I always had a feeling that PITS was where ideas went to die, but I guess this confirms it. So, I guess I'm surprised that a company which has clearly made a larger effort to sell their product as opposed to improve their product in recent years has allowed their customers such an un-obscured view of their PITS.