Clustify - document clustering
 Home  |  Newsletter  |  My Articles  |  My Account  |  Help 

Location: Mailing Lists / Archive General Hot Articles / 2008-05-07

In this issue:  Biofuel backlash, government money for TV,
and electronic trapdoors in military hardware.

Chemistry World says the biofuel backlash is in full swing.
 It's being driven by rising food prices; farming subsidies
that look more suspicious by the day; and a general feeling
that people have been conned.

Figuring out which debt to carry -- good vs. bad -- can help
you maneuver your personal finances into positive territory,
according to AskMen.

  Organize Your Documents

Time Asia reports that the Bush Administration's latest
strategy to get North Korea to stand down its nuclear
program involves trying to shame the country into complying
with its commitments.
These days, state-owned corporations dwarf even the largest
privately-owned global organizations, says HBS Working
Knowledge.  What is the impact on competition?

A Reason author expresses his frustration with political
campaigns advocating national service.
Popular Mechanics looks at how much it is costing to get
everyone on board the digital TV bandwagon, and how the cost
compares to what the government spends on other things.
Time Asia says Harold Ickes, Hillary Clinton's top
superdelegate hunter, is stalking, hectoring, and slowly
winning over supporters from among the nearly 800 elected
officials, party leaders and activists who will almost
certainly choose the next Democratic nominee.

IEEE Spectrum takes a look at Gordon Moore's place in the
history of the semiconductor industry, and how he is now
spending his billions in a philanthropy program to tackle
biodiversity, the future of engineering education, and the
secrets of the galaxies.

Are chip makers building electronic trapdoors in key
military hardware?  IEEE Spectrum says the Pentagon is
making its biggest effort yet to find out.