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Location: Mailing Lists / Archive General Hot Articles / 2007-01-24

In this issue:  Execs worry, safety of eating salmon, and
how to challenge your property tax assessment.

According to a poll of more than 900 top executives
worldwide, a surprising number of corporate chiefs are
worried that their own companies don't have what it takes to
compete in the international marketplace, according to Time
Information Age says the IT industry has to offer more than
marketing hype if the enthusiasm for green computing is
going to have a substantive impact.
AskMen provides a guide to making and keeping a healthy
network of contacts who may help you find a job or provide
valuable advice.
Smart Money says debt collection entrepreneurs are reaping
the profits from people's overspending.

PC Magazine tells you what to expect from the next
generation of computer chips.
Ifeminists points out that your computer could be storing
and distributing photos that could get you in trouble.  The
problem of zombie PCs is just emerging.  Laws must be
rewritten or repealed to take into account the technological
realities with which we all live.

Make your website more useful:

We are now entering the sixth year of an unusually broad and
long-lived global expansion.  Thanks largely to easy
monetary conditions in the U.S. and elsewhere, this
expansion has resulted in the build-up of huge economic
imbalances that Time Asia says are unsustainable over the
long term.

Smart Money tells you some things your florist doesn't want
you to know.

Science News looks at the confusing news about how much
salmon it is safe to eat.

The Motley Fool tells you how to challenge your property tax
The Motley Fool declares the Aspire VISA to be the worst
credit card ever.

Researchers have genetically engineered hens that can not
only produce useful substances in their eggs but also
reliably pass on this characteristic to new generations of
chickens, according to Science News.

The implementation of RIPA Part III provisions will allow
British police to demand businesses hand over encryption
keys.  Information Age questions whether they can be
RFID tags are showing up in everything from running shoes to
passports.  PC Magazine questions whether they making you
safer or turning you into a target.