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Location: Mailing Lists / Archive General Hot Articles / 2007-11-28

In this issue:  Vitamin C, stem cells, and travel alerts.

After years of tightening controls on his company's content,
Universal Music Group's CEO has become entangled in digital
strategies whether he wants to be or not and is planning to
unify Apple's competitors in what amounts to a coordinated
attack on the iPod, according to Wired.

Popular Mechanics surveys five video games you should buy,
and five you should avoid.

While Amazon clearly hopes that it kindles folks' interest
in reading books sold by Amazon, Information Today says the
launch of its digital book reader has sparked a veritable
firestorm of comments and reviews that range the gamut --
from praise for the new gadget, to outright dismissal.

Although vitamin C is commonly known as the vitamin that
helps prevent the common cold, AskMen says it does much more.
AskMen says body dysphoria can be a detrimental disease --
to men and women.

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Money and exhaustion are only two of the challenges The
Golden Compass' director Chris Weitz faces. The Philip
Pullman novels that it is based on are dense, sprawling, and
full of imaginative leaps, each requiring mastery of
moviemaking technology, according to Wired.

Democratic contenders for the presidency, Hillary Clinton
and Barack Obama, shed some light on their tax plans in The
Motley Fool.

In the past year, scientists have surged ahead of ethicists
and politicians in finding ever more clever ways to generate
stem cells; Time Asia says recent works have coaxed adult
cells into a "stem cell state" in which their cellular
destiny is yet to be fulfilled.

Smart Money talks travel alert text messages, which could
make your trip go more smoothly.
With airports and highways more congested than ever, new
steel-wheel and magnetic levitation lines that move millions
in Europe and Japan have the potential to resurrect the age
of American railroads, according to Popular Mechanics.

The need to study human bones in medicine is well
established.  The need to obtain the informed consent of
people whose bones are studied is not.  The reemergence of
India's international bone trade reflects the tension
between these requirements, according to Wired.