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Location: Mailing Lists / Archive General Hot Articles / 2005-11-16

In this issue:  Body piercings, tax tips, and more Sony
rootkit fallout.

InternetNews points out that newspaper circulation is
sliding as online access grows.
BusinessWeek reviews James McGregor's book called "One
Billion Customers:  Lessons from the Front Lines of Doing
Business in China."
InternetNews reports on a new study saying that fraud will
eat a $2.8 billion chunk out of e-commerce revenue in 2005.

Disaster experts weigh in on the harsh lessons of Katrina
and Rita in Popular Mechanics.
To help Hurricane Katrina victims get appropriate medical
treatment, the federal government, with help from other
public and private groups, has established a website where
health-care workers can retrieve prescription histories and
related information on evacuees, according to CIO.

American Family Physician provides a list of complications
that can occur from body piercings.
The Motley Fool looks at what Medicare and Medicaid cover
(and don't cover) for long-term care.
American Family Physician says that if current trends
continue, U.S. health insurance costs will consume the
average household's annual income by 2025.
The Supreme Court extended the power of eminent domain. 
Pharmaceutical Executive says states now want to issue
compulsory licenses under the same principle to control drug

Make your website more useful with feeds from MagPortal

With another winter is on its way, hundreds of Americans
will die from carbon monoxide poisoning and thousands more
will suffer from its effects.  This Old House explains the
danger that lurks in your garage.

The Motley Fool gives some year-end tax tips.

Culture Vulture says the new film version of Pride &
Prejudice, starring Keira Knightley, is visually arresting
and dramatically effective, freshly capturing the many
virtues of the novel.

InternetNews says the nation's largest mobile carriers have
decided to rate content and explore filtering technology to
help parents control access to objectionable material.

PC Plus reports that virus writers have taken advantage of
Sony's DRM rootkit. 
Increasingly, music companies like Sony BMG are treating
their customers like criminals who borrow, rather than
purchase, their products.  Sony's recent move goes way
beyond that idea -- providing an intrusive technology that,
in effect, hijacked its customers' computers, according to
The Motley Fool.

Smart Money points out 10 things your cruise line won't tell

Wine Enthusiast presents 50 inexpensive spirits with great