Nikon D60 - a 10.7 megapixel DSLR with auto sensor dust reduction, retouch menu, and active d-lighting. No wow factor, though, especially with only a 0.8 magnification viewfinder. The D80 does it better, and the price has gone down. I don't see what all the fuss is about doing post processing in the camera. You can't the most out of a DSLR unless you're willing to use decent software on a PC to optimize the final image. Just my opinion.
Nikon PC-E Nikkor 24mm f/3.5D ED Tilt/Shift lens - Get your Scheimpflug on. A long needed wide angle lens for architectural or tabletop photography. It will be expensive (and probably extremely sharp), so it's not a lens that most photogs will buy.
Nikon AFS Micro 60mm Nikkor f/2.8G ED lens - an update of a classic. (I owned one once.) They're trying to say that it works as a portrait lens. This lens is so sharp it tends to show too much detail for portrait work. Most photogs who do macro use a longer focal length lens. With this lens, you wind up getting really close to get the magnification you want, so that you wind up either blocking the light or scaring the insect, if that's what you do. Not big news.
Nikon AF-S DX Nikkor 16-85mm f/3.5-5.6G ED VR - This lens should make the biggest splash. This could become the ultimate walk-around lens if image quality is noteworthy. With Nikon's 1.5 crop factor, it's basically a 24-128mm in 35mm SLR terms. You might not need VR at the wide end, and it's not a fast lens, but if you pair it with the superb high ISO performing D300, this is quite a setup. I would imagine that this lens is smaller than the very popular 18-200mm Nikkor VR, and could overtake it in sales. Could be a big winner for Nikon.
That is if these leaks are true.