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Web Sights

Have you had it with your boss and have no one to talk to about it?
Tell your story to a sympathetic bunch on the Internet. My Boss is a site that subscribes to the point of view: “Whether yesterday, today or tomorrow, at some point in your life you will say, my boss is a “#!$#@!”
Add your story to the cache of others and vote on the best.

Web Sights

Have you had it with your boss and have no one to talk to about it?
Tell your story to a sympathetic bunch on the Internet. My Boss is a site that subscribes to the point of view: “Whether yesterday, today or tomorrow, at some point in your life you will say, my boss is a “#!$#@!”
Add your story to the cache of others and vote on the best. Plus find interviewing tips, entrepreneurial information and suggestions on how to find a job via the Internet. My Boss is at http://www.myboss.com.
On the more serious side:
–If you are interested in tracking legislation or just trying to figure out what the White House and Congress are considering in regard to your business interests, try Cap Web, http://policy.net/capweb. It is very easy to navigate and has links to other government-information source.
–The U.S. Census Bureau has relaunched its home page to make it more user-friendly. The page is at http://www.census.gov. The bureau also is launching CenStats, a subscription service to electronically receive the information now on CD-ROM and in print reports. The cost has not been determined, but it will be about $150, the cost of one or two official publications. The new service will have a free, browse-and-get-acquainted period for the next few months at http://www.census/gov/prod/www/.
–The much-anticipated Microsoft Corp. magazine edited by Michael Kinsley debuts today on the Internet at http://www.slate.com. The magazine will feature a mix of editorial features, reviews, column and interactive forums. It will will be updated on a daily and weekly basis and will have contributions from leading policy-makers and journalists, including Kinsley, former editor of The New Republic and co-host of CNN’s “Crossfire.”
Slate can be received free through Nov. 1. Afterward, it will cost $19.95 a year or $34.95 for two to access the site.
What Web sites are at the top of your list? Let us know, and we’ll try to give them a mention in Web Sights, which appears each Monday in the Daily Edition.

RBJ Daily 6-24-96

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