Packaging Fee (aka "Conflict of Interest Fee") -- Let's explain this with a case study. A newbie writer repped by CAA has well-written pilot that could easily be a TV show. But because of her status as an unknown, networks are unlikely to touch it without an experienced showrunner involved. This is where the fun kicks in. Rather than seeking out the best showrunner for the job (who just might be repped at WME2), CAA will only look within their client roster. Why? To secure additional money for CAA -- a Packaging Fee. To heck with what works best creatively. So in the end, it's a bit like matchmaking at a family reunion. Your cousin may make the best biscuit ever, but be prepared to have offspring with 12 toes.
iPod circa 1928
MOW -- Cluttering your brain with this information is about as useful as explaining what a 78 record is. But I'll do it anyway because you never know when old will become new again. Back during the Nixon and Ford administrations, ABC decided use celebs on the downside of their careers to star in made-for-TV movies. Such projects included people like Bette Davis in Scream, Pretty Peggy and Brenda Vaccaro with Vincent Price in What's A Nice Girl Like You...? ABC soon realized that it was easier and more cost effective to shove these people on to The Love Boat or Fantasy Island. As a result, the Movie of the Week (MOW) ended up on the endangered TV species list. If you look hard enough, you can find a few MOWs lurking. But they're running opposite a Jersey Shore marathon. Decisions.
Put Pilot -- Apparently this is the point when I run out of funny, so I'll just define it. It's when a studio sells a pilot to a network with the understanding that if they don't air the show, they have to pay a heavy penalty. Golly, I can be quite dull.