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Location: Mailing Lists / Archive General Hot Articles / 2002-03-27

In this week's issue:  pain for the soul's sake, bad
teachers, how successful businesspeople would start out
again now, and more...
First Things reviews a new book on the spiritual purposes of
human pain.
 Buy Sacred Pain, by Ariel Glucklich:
An EMarketect article argues that in order for an enterprise
to have success in external collaborations, it must first
learn to collaborate successfully internally.
An Inc article shows how one small company managed to build
morale and dedication while saving money through an
assortment of little initiatives.
Inc surveyed a number of business and venture capital
leaders to ask them what businesses they'd start now if they
had to do it all over again.
Time Europe examines the rise of Samsung Electronics, which
has gone from making cheap knockoffs of Sony products to
making hip, must-have products, in the process becoming a
threat to Sony's brand dominance.

Earn money while promoting
PC World investigates whether refurbished computers are
really the good deals they seem to be.
Will paper money ever disappear?  A Finance & Development
article explains why it probably won't and the significant
role of the global underground economy.
A Teacher Magazine article reflects on the permanent scars
left by bad teachers on their students.
Education Week looks at schools' efforts to comply with a
new Internet-filtering mandate in a fair and responsible

A Salon article urges parents and society to face up to the
looming obesity crisis facing today's youth.
Learn about website design & promotion at WebSiteForums:
Should investors consider the CEO of a company when
evaluating a stock?  An Inc article weighs in.
Salon suggests new rules to fix the "sloppy, corrupt"
Academy Awards.
---Pet Care---
Pet Life has an article on veterinary diagnostic tests and
why they're a good thing for your pet.

---World Politics---
Time Europe looks at the Zimbabwean political and social
landscape after contentious (and allegedly fraudulent)
elections kept in place Robert Mugabe, who has helmed the
country since 1980.
In a Salon interview, a former U.N. official urges the
consideration of alternatives to the U.S.'s threatened
invasion of Iraq, asserting that invasion would create
long-term insecurity.