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Location: Mailing Lists / Archive General Hot Articles / 2002-04-24

In this week's issue:  The cars of spring, Wal-Mart vs.
Asia, why drug testing in schools doesn't deter kids, and
visions of John McCain as a Democrat...
Atlantic Monthly examines the arrival each spring of more
and more seductive new cars.
A piece in CIO urges companies to work harder to understand
what each customer is worth to them.
CIO looks at the differences between the United States and
Europe in how companies handle the private information of
their customers.
Time Asia looks at the plans of multinational "superstore"
retailers to expand into Asian markets -- and the backlash
confronting them there.
A Kiplinger's article recommends the shares of home building

Salon covers the ongoing debate -- both archaeological and
political -- over where the earliest Americans came from.
Science News reports on a new field of ecological study that
seeks to understand how artificial light affects plant and
animal life at night.
Get ready for Mother's Day (May 12):
---Social Issues---
New Republic offers a secular argument against human cloning
for research purposes.
According to Kiplinger's, the families of nursing home
residents are banding together at many institutions to
provide a voice for advocating improvements in patient care,
living conditions, and the working conditions of caregivers.
According to Salon, mandatory drug tests don't deter high
school students from dope, as many students see beating the
system as a challenge.

---U.S. Politics & Society---
John McCain should run for president in 2004, as a Democrat,
according to a New Republic article.
An Atlantic Monthly article looks at some of the prison
letters of Martin Luther King's convicted killer, James Earl
---World Politics & Society---
Europe must stake out a position of its own on the Middle
East crisis, according to a Time Europe piece.
Time Europe reports on the skyscraper-plane collision in
Milan and its echoes of September 11.
Salon interviews a writer with unusually extensive access to
the Afghan war about what's really going on there.