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

Location: Mailing Lists / Archive General Hot Articles / 2015-05-20

In this issue:  Drones, Hollywood, and working moms.

Chemistry World says California is demanding warning labels
for BPA, despite opposition from the chemical industry.

---Chemical Spill---
A West Virginia judge has rejected a $6.7 million bankruptcy
plan from Freedom Industries, according to Chemistry World.
 The company's January 2014 chemical spill contaminated the
tap water of 300,000 residents for several days.

NASA and the Association for Unmanned Vehicle Systems
International are hosting a conference at the end of July in
Moffett Field, California to bring government authorities,
industry professionals, and amateur enthusiasts together to
chat about drones, according to Fast Company.

  Automated Document Categorization

Chemistry World says microplastics are washing up on beaches
around the world.  Their effects on marine life are still
being assessed.

Fast Company reports that the ACLU asked state and federal
agencies to investigate the hiring practices of Hollywood's
major studios, networks, and talent agencies in what they
call rampant discrimination when it comes to hiring female

>From drawing lessons to home repair tutorials, "how to"
searches on YouTube are increasing 70% year over year,
according to a Google report summarized by Fast Company.
According to Fast Company, Tumblr has launched a campaign to
combat online bullying.

---Trade Agreement---
Chemistry World says a leaked draft of the TPP trade
agreement under negotiation among 12 Pacific rim countries,
including the US and Japan, contains language that could
delay the entrance of generic competition for much-needed

Can Reddit tame the trolls?  Fast Company says Reddit has
introduced an anti-harassment policy aimed at taming the
worst of the vitriol.

---Working Moms---
HBS Working Knowledge says kids benefit from having a
working mom.  Women whose moms worked outside the home are
more likely to have jobs themselves, are more likely to hold
supervisory responsibility at those jobs, and earn higher
wages than women whose mothers stayed home full time,
according to research by Kathleen McGinn and colleagues.