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Location: Mailing Lists / Archive General Hot Articles / 2007-10-17

In this issue:  Brain-boosting snacks, preparing for the
flu, and fighting toxic substances with plants.

AskMen surveys the top 10 art museums.

Motley Fool warns that Congress may reduce your home
mortgage interest deduction.
AskMen warns that your parents' debts are not necessarily
meaningless to your financial future.  Here are some
potential impacts of generational debt and how to deal with
Motley Fool says low returns and inflexible investments have
made whole life insurance obsolete.

---Food & Beverage---
If you want an alcoholic drink and you're watching your
weight, which is the best way to go?  AskMen provides some
Feeling unmotivated?  Thoughts unclear?  Can't calculate as
quickly as you used to?  AskMen provides some good
brain-boosting snack ideas that might just help you out.

This Old House provides expert advice on tricking out your
home for Halloween.

  Make your website more interesting:

Everybody has a healthy weight range, but if you're outside
of the range, there can be significant physical
consequences, according to AskMen.
Ovarian cancer is far more lethal and far more difficult to
detect that cancers that get more publicity, yet
fund-raising and research for the disease get far less
attention, according to Health.
Health warns that the flu vaccine may not be as good -- or
as safe -- as you think.
Health provides 5 ways to outsmart the flu.

This Old House says an energy audit can help homeowners find
the spots where fuel costs are flying out the windows and walls.

---Nuclear Weapons---
Unleashing a nuclear bomb would cause untold death and
disfigurement.  But society tends to forget.  Scientific
American says countries are altering their nuclear arsenals,
prompting the U.S. to refurbish its own warheads.

The US Department of Defense's science and technology
spending is 'inadequate' to address security threats, the
department's own chief technologist has warned in an
internal memo accidentally posted last month, according to
Chemistry World.
Scientific American says even the Bush administration has
started to recognize U.S. legal obligations to fight global
Chemistry World reports that scientists have genetically
modified plants to remove and destroy a range of toxic and
carcinogenic chemicals from water and air.  Cleanup costs
billions of dollars globally each year -- now some
contaminated areas could be cleaned up quickly and safely by
planting trees.
The US Environmental Protection Agency has approved a
chemical for use as a fumigant pesticide that is widely
believed to be carcinogenic and mutagenic, dismissing
warnings from dozens of chemists, according to Chemistry World.
AskMen provides some instant cheer-ups that are easy to
implement and effective in providing quick results
Wired reports on efforts to set an all-time speed record for
crossing the American continent on four wheels.