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

Location: Mailing Lists / Archive General Hot Articles / 2010-02-10

In this issue:  Vaccination and autism, science and the
Olympics, and mixing business with politics.

Former Federal Reserve chair Paul Volcker himself says only
the four or five largest U.S. banks are too large and would
need to adjust to his proposed rules prohibiting proprietary
trading, Bank Systems & Technology reports.

HBS Working Knowledge says Google's threat to pull out of
China is either a blow for Internet freedom or cover for a
failed business strategy.  What can other companies learn
from this collision of cultures?

In what will likely be a big blow to the anti-vaccination
movement, Popular Mechanics says The Lancet medical journal
has retracted the 1998 study by Dr. Andrew Wakefield that
originally sparked the uproar over whether vaccines are
linked to autism.

---Invasive Species---
As transportation into the country has become more advanced,
more invasive species have come in on boats and planes, thus
worsening the problems posed to ecosystems, according to
Popular Mechanics.

As the athletes take center stage at the Vancouver 2010
Winter Olympics and Paralympic Winter Games this month,
chemists will be hard at work behind the scenes to catch
athletes looking for an artificial performance boost,
according to Chemistry World.
Popular Mechanics looks at the science behind seven Winter
Olympic events.

  Document Clustering

Motley Fool looks at a recent Supreme Court ruling that will
impact corporate donations to political campaigns.
National Defense says the former director of the Central
Intelligence Agency and the Defense Department's top
intelligence chief both called for common sense answers to
questions of who is and isn't added to terrorist watch lists.

---Super Bowl---
Sports Central recaps Super Bowl XLIV.  In four short years,
the Saints have completed a storybook turnaround.

Motley Fool says the problems with the Prius's brakes are
just the tip of a nasty iceberg for Toyota.