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Location: Mailing Lists / Archive General Hot Articles / 2007-05-02

In this issue:  Ineffective diversity training, Earth's
soggy center, and the possibility of life on another planet.

BusinessWeek looks at two books that describe the benefits
of trying to reorder your thinking.

Time Europe writes about a groundbreaking new study by three
sociologists that shows diversity training has little to no
effect on the racial and gender mix of a company's top
ranks.   There are, however, some things that do work.

Vegas casinos are giving away free rooms, concerts and
more.  Smart Money tells how to cash in.
AskMen reveals five things most people don't know about
Howard Stern.

Make your website more useful:

Smart Money tells you 10 thinks your plastic surgeon won't.
A just-christened illness involves disorientation,
multi-colored fibers bursting from sores, and the sensation
of bugs crawling under the skin.  Psychology Today asks if
this is an age-old delusion or a disturbing new disease.
The American Prospect says drug companies' clinical trials
in quadrants of the developing world may be as dangerous as
the diseases themselves.

A writer at Searcher thinks the media giants will eventually
calm down and learn to work with social networking and video
Web sites, like YouTube.  Otherwise, these outlets risk
losing their substantial customer base, not to mention
access to revolutionary marketing strategies and

Geotimes says Earth's deep interior, more than 1,000
kilometers below the surface in the mantle, could prove to
be a watery place.  That's the conclusion researchers drew
from an anomaly uncovered by the first global map of Earth's
lower mantle, using a new type of seismic analysis.
Scientists are delving into the genes and proteins that
control the flow of energy in our bodies, and they're making
surprising connections to exercise.  Their findings could
lead to drugs that fight diabetes and obesity by mimicking a
vigorous workout, according to HHMI Bulletin.
Science News reports that astronomers have found earth's
closest known analog outside the solar system, an object
with an average temperature that may allow water to be
liquid on its surface.