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Location: Mailing Lists / Archive General Hot Articles / 2002-11-27

We wish everyone in the United States a happy Thanksgiving. 
In this week's issue: Getting a good deal, coffee crisis, an
important vaccine, and political spam.

A Darwin article discusses ways to counter the
conference-room burnout that results in unproductive,
frustrating meetings.

Can former Compaq CEO Michael Capellas save Worldcom? 
Fortune investigates.

Kiplingers has step-by-step advice for getting a good deal
when you're ready to buy or lease a new car.

A Fortune article covers the global coffee crisis, in which
the price of beans has crashed, quality is getting worse,
farmers are starving, and everyone is blaming Vietnam.

Science News discusses a new report showing that the food we
eat is traveling farther and farther to get to us.

Shop for the holidays at Amazon:

Science News reports on a new vaccine that appears to
protect women from cervical cancer.

In The New Republic, a surgeon ponders why doctors are so
resistant to change a system of training that is so
obviously crazy.

Fortune notes an uptick in the number of stocks paying a
dividend, and offers advice on how to play the equity-income

A piece in Science News wonders what will happen to
historical photographs now that the era of digital imaging
is at hand.

The New Republic offers analysis of Al Gore's proposed
single-payer national health insurance plan.

Salon reports on a South Carolina man's attempt to fight
back against spam from political candidates.

Knowledge@Wharton reports on robots' steady approach to the
mainstream of everyday life.

Upstart Norwegian web software company Opera is taking on
Microsoft head-on as Redmond tries to muscle into the
cell-phone market, according to Salon.

Time investigates the security and threat levels in Asian
countries that are potential targets of terrorist attacks.