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Location: Mailing Lists / Archive General Hot Articles / 2014-09-17

In this issue:  Foods to keep you young, legal standing of
"browsewrap" agreements, and taking breaks during work.

---Apple Watch---
HBS Working Knowledge wonders whether anyone other than
existing Apple users will buy Apple's new watch.
Fast Company explains why you won't be wearing an iWatch.  A
looming trademark dispute is the most obvious explanation
for Apple's deviation from iNames.

  Real-Time Predictive Coding

AskMen lists 31 foods every guy should be eating to stay young.
AskMen claims sugar is not your enemy.  People aren't
knocking over convenience stores or fencing grandma's
jewelry in order to fund their cupcake habit.  Sugar, or any
food, does not meet the criteria for being called an
addictive substance.

AskMen looks at the Ray Rice controversy.  The question now
is, "What did the NFL know, and when did they know it?"
AskMen says the Minnesota Vikings are taking the wrong stand
in the Adrian Peterson scandal.  If the Vikings want to
stand behind a child abuser as one of the "family," then you
need to ask yourself if that's the kind of family you want
to support.

Fast Company echos reports from Russian news outlets saying
that a database reportedly containing 4.93 million Google
user names and passwords was uploaded late Tuesday to a
Russian bitcoin forum.

President Obama's stated objectives are to degrade and
destroy ISIS.  Although, this goal sounds reasonable on the
surface, National Defense says the president's language does
not provide sufficient criteria to formulate military

In a decision that raises questions about the legality of
"browsewrap" agreements on ecommerce websites, a California
court ruled that a browsewrap agreement in the form of a
hyperlink to a separate webpage is not enforceable,
Information Today reports.

Fast Company says you should schedule breaks into your daily
calendar.  Ideally every 52 minutes.