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Location: Mailing Lists / Archive General Hot Articles / 2011-01-19

In this issue:  Teachers unions, mobile Internet users
falling for scams, and predictions for 2011.

With the help of partners, Best Buy, Proctor & Gamble, the
MIT Media Lab and others, Intel is showing off new
technology for the retail store of the future, according to
Hawking the brands of dead celebrities has become a $2.25
billion annual business in North America.  BusinessWeek
provides a sampling of stars whose fame continues to
generate revenues from beyond the grave.

In an attempt to thwart government counterfeiters, Fast
Company says the U.S. government has designed a $100 bill
even it can't print correctly.  Its February release had to
be postponed after printing problems cause some bills to
come out creased and partially blank.  Here's a look at
current U.S. monies, by the numbers.

The president of the American Federation of Teachers talks
to BusinessWeek about public schools, teacher bonuses, and
why unions are so unpopular

  E-Discovery Made More Efficient

Time Europe says the mayhem in Tucson has revived a debate
over America's gun culture that resurfaces every time some
lunatic overexercises his right to bear arms.

InternetNews says mobile users are three times more likely
to fall for a phishing scam than those logging in from a PC
or laptop.
InternetNews says do-it-yourself malware kits are all the
rage online, and they're making life much easier for
cyber-criminals looking to turn a quick buck.

According to Time Europe, the notion of a Caucasian leading
man playing second banana to his Asian valet is the one
inspiration of Michel Gondry's The Green Hornet, the year's
first 3-D B movie.

To make the most informed and obnoxious predictions for 2011
possible, Time Europe called a bunch of experts.