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Location: Mailing Lists / Archive General Hot Articles / 2005-05-04

In this issue:  Clueless CEOs, implanting happiness, and
being trampled by MPAA.

How much do CEOs know about company finances?  CFO magazine
asked more than 300 CFOs to rate their boss's finance IQ.
Inc. looks at the best places for doing business in the
U.S., and finds that the new economy is moving away from the
Under increasing pressure from environmentalists, Time
Europe says that big banks are now examining investments by
their ecological and social, as well as their economic,
The Motley Fool says that Intel's push into the realm of all
things nano stretches beyond "Intel Inside" and broadens the
company's long-term potential.

Pop-ups got ya down? Sick of slo-mo surfing? Popular
Mechanics gives easy tips to sniff out the trouble and put
your Windows computer back in the fast lane.

According to BusinessWeek, cell-phone game sales are hot --
sparking deals and the interest of big game makers.

Cyberonics Inc. plans to introduce the first implanted
device that can treat a psychiatric illness, according to
IEEE Spectrum.
BusinessWeek describes the search for DNA variations that
can result in illnesses.

Schwab's Liz Ann Sonders, who predicts a rally, explains to
BusinessWeek why this might be the best of times for stocks.
Accelerating inflation and rising interest rates are
prepared to wreak havoc on growth stocks, according to The
Motley Fool.

InternetNews says that the Supreme Court rejected an appeal
by, freeing the MPAA of culpability for
an erroneous takedown notice.

Culture Vulture says The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy is
a featherlight film loaded with grand CGI visuals, amusing,
gentle satire but never attains a real zaniness.
George Lucas built his 850,000-square-foot, $350 million
gaming/film effects facility the same way he makes a movie -
with a sweeping vision, an obsessive eye for detail, and a
geek's reliance on computers, according to Wired.

Geotimes reports that, after studying the miniature
hominid's skull and models of its brain,
paleoanthropologists have determined that the Indonesian
find is indeed a new species, not a Homo sapiens with a
brain abnormality.

Far from being dusty artifacts, historic hotels are reaping
the benefits of a growing interest in heritage travel. 
BusinessWeek provides three examples.

To what lengths are officials permitted to go when
questioning suspects?  AskMen describes five things you
probably didn't know about interrogation techniques.