brc: Nothing to do with you
Everybody wants Heathrow; Is it worth the price?: "It's more of a psychological commitment than a practical one. And it's one for which people tend to pay a bit of a price."
"In 2000, Virgin operated flights from Newark, N.J., to both London airports and found its passenger revenue per mile at Heathrow was 44% higher than at Gatwick because of higher-paying business travelers."
The cellphone is not just a phone anymore: "The first thing that strikes a visitor to Japan now is that the number of people looking at their phones exceeds the number who are talking on them. Phones are to be seen flipped open and in use everywhere- on subways, while walking, in lines, while walking, in bars and restaurants..."
Oh, this is fascinating. Japan first, then Europe next and the US can wait, and wait. Some of these things are going to be so useful for us all, business and pleasure, though I think more pleasure. Who wants to work commuting home?
The Register: That 'Microsoft' RTFM page: "Our inboxes are filling with links to a rogue "How to RTFM" page posted supposedly on Microsoft's Web site.
But it's a hoax and as such not very funny. It's not a very clever hoax at that - although we can say that because we already know the trick."
Ah! Well, I got caught. Still funny though IMHO
New York Daily News: Women Learn Biz Whiz Tips: "
Wong, 60, a chiropractor in business for 15 years, said she wants to reshape her company image and market her business beyond its Chinese clientele."
"I learned that I should get my priorities in order," Wong said. "It was a reminder to change your attitude, your personality and your relationship."
That's a lot to change. Do they mean change your boyfriend? Americans -- strange breed.
CNN.com - Andersen CEO: Enron cost firm business: "Berardino insisted that it was a failure in Enron's business model, not its accounting practices, that torpedoed the company's stock and sent the energy trading company to seek bankruptcy court protections."
"Andersen hired a law firm to conduct interviews with the many Andersen employees involved with Enron, and Berardino said any wrongdoing would be punished."
"With Enron in bankruptcy, shareholder lawsuits would likely target the company's auditor, Andersen, analysts said."
Andersen CEO Joseph Berardino tried to portray the accounting firm as a victim in the Enron scandal at a Chicago press conference Monday.
They may have "85,000 honest, hard-working people at Andersen" but they're still in deep doo-doo.