Tidbits on June 29, 2005
Bob Jensen
at Trinity University 

Fraud Updates --- http://www.trinity.edu/rjensen/FraudUpdates.htm
For earlier editions of New Bookmarks go to http://www.trinity.edu/rjensen/bookurl.htm 
Archives of Tidbits: Tidbits Directory --- http://www.trinity.edu/rjensen/TidbitsDirectory.htm

Click here to search Bob Jensen's web site if you have key words to enter --- Search Site.
For example if you want to know what Jensen documents have the term "Enron" enter the phrase Jensen AND Enron. Another search engine that covers Trinity and other universities is at http://www.searchedu.com/.

Bob Jensen's home page is at http://www.trinity.edu/rjensen/

Security threats and hoaxes --- http://www.trinity.edu/its/virus/

Music:  Paint the Sky With Stars --- http://www.jessiesweb.com/paint.htm

Train of Life (Willie Nelson and Patsy Cline) ---  

Your time is limited, so don't waste it living someone else's life.
Steve Jobs, addressing the Class of 2005 at the 114th Commencement on June 12, 2005 at Stanford University
Listen to the full address via streaming audio 

Banish Bad Breath --- http://my.webmd.com/content/pages/22/107277?z=1727_00000_5024_hv_01
Jensen Comment:  Now if Beano really worked as claimed the world would have more fresh air.

Faculty Salaries:  What happened to the economic theory of prices and supply and demand?
Why do aerospace engineering professors make a little more money than classics professors at some public universities, and a whole lot more at others?The answer, according to a study by the Cornell Higher Education Research Institute, to be published in the Economics of Education Review, is that faculty members in departments that are perceived as being higher quality get paid more.
David Epstein, "What They Earn Across the Quad," Inside Higher Ed, June 27, 2005 --- http://www.insidehighered.com/news/2005/06/27/salaries

The largest private university in the world is growing at an accelerating pace
The Apollo Group, owner of the University of Phoenix, announced Tuesday that its profit in the third quarter of its current fiscal year rose by 40 percent over the comparable period a year ago. Enrollments at Phoenix and Apollo’s other institutions rose by 23 percent, to 295,500 students, and online enrollments climbed by 41 percent from the third quarter last year.
Doug Lederman, "Quick Takes," Inside Higher Ed, June 29, 2005 --- http://www.insidehighered.com/news/2005/06/29/qt

UConn Finds Rootkit in Hacked Server
The University of Connecticut has detected a rootkit on one of its servers, almost two years after the stealth program was placed there by malicious hackers. The rootkit was found on a server that contains names, social security numbers, dates of birth, phone numbers and addresses for most of the university's 72,000 students, staff and faculty, university officials confirmed Monday.
Ryan Naraine, "UConn Finds Rootkit in Hacked Server," eWeek, June 27, 2005 --- http://www.eweek.com/article2/0,1759,1831947,00.asp

Another bad decision handed down by the U.S. Supreme Court
In a major setback for proponents of the legal rights of journalists, the U.S. Supreme Court yesterday declined to hear the case of two reporters who have refused to cooperate with a grand-jury investigation into an alleged government leak that exposed the identity of a Central Intelligence Agency operative.
Joe Hagan, "Two Reporters Now Face Prison For Contempt," The Wall Street Journal, June 28, 2005; Page B1--- http://online.wsj.com/article/0,,SB111988135319170428,00.html?mod=todays_us_marketplace
Jensen Comment:  In a free world, the first lines of defense against fraud and corruption are freedom media and whistle blower protections.  The U.S. Supreme Court dealt a hard blow to these lines of defense.

June 28, 2005 reply from Jagdish Gangolly [JGangolly@UAMAIL.ALBANY.EDU]


Rootkits are the sysadmins' worst nightmare. They have been popular in the unix world for a long time, but now getting quite popular in the windows world. Since it was undetected for nearly two years, I am assuming that the infected systems were windows ones (unix sysadmins have been a lot more careful for a long time).

Rootkits are not really very difficult to manufacture. A good source of information is the following source:

Hidden Backdoors, Trojan Horses and Rootkit Tools in a Windows Environment http://www.windowsecurity.com/articles/Hidden_Backdoors_Trojan_Horses_and_Rootkit_Tools_in_a_Windows_Environment.html 



It's like banning vehicles to rid ourselves of drunk drivers:  Yet another bad U.S. Supreme Court decision
In a case with huge implications for the media and technology industries, but narrower ones for higher education, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled unanimously on Monday that entertainment companies can sue commercial providers of file sharing programs for copyright infringement. The court’s decision in MGM Studios v. Grokster, which provided endless fodder for law professors and other experts on intellectual property law on Monday, is directly relevant for colleges and universities mainly because students have been major consumers of the movies and music that the entertainment studios have accused the file sharing companies, like Grokster, of permitting to be downloaded illegally.
Doug Lederman, "Supreme Court Rules Against File Sharing Companies," Inside Higher Ed," June 20, 2005 --- http://www.insidehighered.com/news/2005/06/28/supreme

Also see http://www.wired.com/news/digiwood/0,1412,68018,00.html?tw=wn_tophead_1

June 28, 2005
Peru State College, a state-supported Nebraska college, is
now offering six of its bachelor’s degree programs and one master’s degree online --- http://www.insidehighered.com/news/2005/06/28/new

Bob Jensen's threads on online education and training programs are at http://www.trinity.edu/rjensen/crossborder.htm

Just another of those many banking system rip offs
Forty-two members of the Republican rank and file in the House sent a powerful message to their leaders last week when they joined with Democrats and voted to close an outrageous loophole that allows lenders to skim billions of dollars from loans that should be going to needy college students. At issue is a special category of student loans for which the government guarantees lenders a gargantuan return of 9.5 percent, even though the prevailing rate charged to students is lower than 3.5 percent. The loans, backed by tax-exempt bonds, were created in the 1980's, when interest rates were high, to keep lenders in the college loan business. Congress tried to phase out the high-interest loans in 1993, when rates declined and federal subsidies were no longer needed. But the lenders have contrived a series of bookkeeping tricks that have kept the system going, despite damning reports by the Government Accountability Office, the Congressional Budget Office and outside advocacy groups. More recently, the House Republican leadership has seemed determined to keep the gravy train running for the banking industry.
"Ending the College Loan Giveaway," The New York Times, June 29, 2005 --- http://www.nytimes.com/2005/06/29/opinion/29wed2.html

What's the Indian solution?  India's economic growth outpaces even China
In the long run, India will overtake China in economic growth owing to home-grown entrepreneurship, stronger infrastructure to support private enterprise and companies which compete internationally with global firms, a media report has claimed. The report, written by Yasheng Huang, associate professor at the Sloan School of Management at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, and Tarun Khanna, a professor at Harvard Business School, say that India was superior in utilising its resources, thus contributing to economic performance.
"India's economy set to surpass China," rediff.com, June 29, 2005 --- http://inhome.rediff.com/money/2005/jun/29india1.htm

What's the Irish solution?  Ireland's economic growth outpaces the rest of Europe
Here's something you probably didn't know: Ireland today is the richest country in the European Union after Luxembourg. Yes, the country that for hundreds of years was best known for emigration, tragic poets, famines, civil wars and leprechauns today has a per capita G.D.P. higher than that of Germany, France and Britain. How Ireland went from the sick man of Europe to the rich man in less than a generation is an amazing story. It tells you a lot about Europe today: all the innovation is happening on the periphery by those countries embracing globalization in their own ways - Ireland, Britain, Scandinavia and Eastern Europe - while those following the French-German social model are suffering high unemployment and low growth.  Ireland's turnaround began in the late 1960's when the government made secondary education free, enabling a lot more working-class kids to get a high school or technical degree. As a result, when Ireland joined the E.U. in 1973, it was able to draw on a much more educated work force. By the mid-1980's, though, Ireland had reaped the initial benefits of E.U. membership - subsidies to build better infrastructure and a big market to sell into. But it still did not have enough competitive products to sell, because of years of protectionism and fiscal mismanagement. The country was going broke, and most college grads were emigrating. "We went on a borrowing, spending and taxing spree, and that nearly drove us under," said Deputy Prime Minister Mary Harney. "It was because we nearly went under that we got the courage to change."
Thomas L. Friedman, "The End of the Rainbow E-Mail This Printer-Friendly," The New York Times, June 29, 2005 --- http://www.nytimes.com/2005/06/29/opinion/29friedman.html

What's the Russian wrong-way solution?
Russia is gradually sinking into the abyss of facism. Its seeds have been sown by those in power and are now shooting forth in society. The Kremlin, using the patriotic feelings of its own subjects, has created a political force with a name vivid and dear to every Russian's heart - Rodina, or Motherland. This organization, with the support of President Vladimir Putin's administration, has not only gained access to all mass media (television, radio, and newspapers), but surpassed the 5 per cent barrier and made it into the State Duma.
Ruslan Linkov, "Fascist Tendencies at High Levels of Power," St. Petersburg Times, June 28, 2005 --- http://www.sptimes.ru/archive/times/1082/opinion/o_16150.htm

"Meme, Mine," by Scott McLemee, Inside Higher Ed, June 28, 2005 --- http://www.insidehighered.com/views/2005/06/28/mclemee

Ex post facto, it does seem obvious. After all “intellectual” doesn’t count for much, product-placement-wise. In the American vernacular, it is a word usually accompanied by such modifiers as “pseudo” and “so-called” (just as the sea in Homer is always described as “wine-dark").
No doubt the Google algorithm, if tweaked a bit more, will one day lead you right to the personals ads for the New York Review of Books. For now, at least, the offers for a carnal carnival cruise are gone.

Meanwhile, Inside Higher Ed has now launched a page with a running list of Intellectual Affairs columns from February to the present. It has more than three dozen items, so far — an assortment of essays, interviews, causeries, feuilletons, and uncategorizable thumbsuckers ... all in one central location, suitable for bookmarking.

It’s also worth mentioning that Inside Higher Ed itself now offers RSS and XML feeds. (The editors are too busy or diffident to announce this, but some public notice of it is overdue.) To sign up, go to the home page and look for the buttons at the bottom.

This might also be a good time to invite readers to submit tips for Intellectual Affairs — your thoughts on subjects to cover, books to examine, arguments to follow, people to interview. This column will strive, in coming months, to be equal parts Dennis Diderot and Walter Winchell. Your brilliant insights, unconfirmed hunches, and unsubstantiated hearsay are more than welcome. (Of course, that means I’ll have to go confirm and substantiate them, but such is the nature of the gig.) Direct your mail here.

Bloggers will love TagCloud
Now, many bloggers are turning to a new service called TagCloud that lets them cherry-pick articles in RSS feeds by key words -- or tags -- that appear in those feeds. The blogger selects the RSS feeds he or she wants to use, and also selects tags. When a reader clicks on a tag, a list of links to articles from the feeds containing the chosen keyword appears. The larger the tag appears onscreen, the more articles are listed.
Daniel Terdiman, "RSS Service Eases Bloggers' Pain," Wired News, June 27, 2005 --- http://www.wired.com/news/technology/0,1282,67989,00.html?tw=wn_tophead_8

Bob Jensen's threads on RSS are at http://www.trinity.edu/~rjensen/245glosf.htm#ResourceDescriptionFramework

Bob Jensen's threads on Weblogs and blogs are at http://www.trinity.edu/~rjensen/245glosf.htm#Weblog

Zap that TV Commercal:  Networks Rush to Keep Advertisers
The traditional TV commercial, which generates billions of dollars in ad revenue for TV networks every year, is under assault. Technology has made it easier for viewers to zap through ads, prompting some big advertisers to scale back the money they put into TV commercials. Anxious to stop advertisers from defecting to other media, TV networks are scrambling for new ways to lure marketing dollars. Working in the networks' favor is that advertisers haven't given up on television. Some, increasingly prodded by networks, are turning to product placement -- paying for their products to be prominently featured in TV shows. But creative considerations can limit these opportunities.
Brian Steinberg, "Networks Rush to Keep Advertisers," The Wall Street Journal, June 27, 2005; Page B1 --- http://online.wsj.com/article/0,,SB111982541172769835,00.html?mod=todays_us_marketplace

First Amendment Furor
Some books are destined to set off controversy. The University of California Press has such a volume in Beyond Chutzpah: On the Misuse of Anti-Semitism and the Abuse of History, slated for release in August. The book argues that supporters of Israel prevent human rights abuses by that country from getting the attention they deserve, in part by calling those who raise such issues anti-Semites. That thesis would be controversial from most authors, but the book in question is by Norman G. Finkelstein, a political scientist at DePaul University who has enraged Jewish groups by questioning the role of the Holocaust and with consistently harsh criticism of Israel.Even before the release of Beyond Chutzpah, the book has set off a broader debate over the First Amendment. An article published Friday by The Nation charges that Alan M. Dershowitz, a Harvard law professor who is attacked in the book and who has been a critic of Finkelstein, tried to get the California press to call off publication.
Scott Jaschik, "First Amendment Furor," Inside Higher Ed, June 27, 2005 --- http://www.insidehighered.com/news/2005/06/27/dershowitz 

Seismic communication among animals
Scientists have long known that seismic communication is common in small animals, including spiders, scorpions, insects and a few vertebrate species, such as white-lipped frogs, kangaroo rats and golden moles. Seismic sensitivity also has been observed in elephant seals—huge marine mammals not related to elephants. But O'Connell-Rodwell was the first to suggest that a large land animal is capable of sending and receiving vibrational messages. "A lot of research has been done showing that small animals use seismic signals to find mates, locate prey and establish territories," she notes. "But there have only been a few studies focusing on the ability of large mammals to communicate through the ground." Her insights generated international media attention after the Dec. 26, 2004, tsunami disaster in Asia, following reports that trained elephants in Thailand had become agitated and fled to higher ground before the devastating wave struck, thus saving their own lives and those of the tourists riding on their backs. Because earthquakes and tsunamis generate low-frequency waves, O'Connell-Rodwell and other elephant experts have begun to explore the possibility that the Thai elephants were responding to these powerful events. "Elephants may be able to sense the environment better than we realize," she says, pointing to earlier studies showing that elephants will sometimes move toward distant thunderstorms. "When it rains in Angola, elephants 100 miles away in Etosha National Park start to move north in search of water. It could be that they are sensing underground vibrations generated by thunder."
Mark Schwartz, "Looking for earth-shaking clues to elephant communication," Stanford Report, June 1, 2005 ---

What is the best way to publish your book?
The two men fought a celebrated judicial duel before the French king — a fight to the death with lance, sword and dagger that also decided the lady’s fate. The affair was still controversial in France at the time I stumbled on the story, and many original documents survived, but no one had ever written a full-length account. Fascinated by the story, I started researching it and eventually began work on a book. I also began talking with editors, literary agents, and even people connected to the film industry. At one point, I registered some material with the Writers Guild of America to protect my intellectual property. The book was represented briefly by a well-known Hollywood talent agency — until the firm reorganized and my agent left, orphaning the project. Other literary agents read the proposal and sample chapters, only to turn the project down. Editors at highly respected trade houses read my material but politely rejected it, or hesitated indefinitely. An editor at a leading university press told me my book had “little commercial potential,” while an editor at another top academic press read my proposal and offered me a contract right over the phone. Disappointed with the book’s commercial fortunes so far, I was nearly ready to accept the offer. But around this time a very good literary agency took on the partly completed book, and within three days of putting it on the market they sold it at auction to a division of Random House. Foreign rights sales soon followed, and the deal notice in Publishers Weekly brought new film interest. The book was published last October, became a History Book Club selection, and was featured on NPR’s “Weekend Edition.” After its January release in Britain, it was serialized on BBC Radio 4’s “Book of the Week.” A BBC television documentary is now in the works.
Eric Jager, "Crossing Over," Inside Higher Ed, June 29, 2005 --- http://www.insidehighered.com/views/2005/06/29/jager

Reinsurance Accounting Has Fresh Anomaly
Unum says its outside auditor, Ernst & Young LLP, approved its accounting for the Unum transactions. A Tennessee insurance regulator confirms that officials there signed off on the accounting, and Linnea Olsen, Unum's director of investor relations, says Massachusetts insurance regulators, who oversee one of the Unum units involved, also approved the arrangement. A representative of the Massachusetts insurance regulator declined comment on the matter . . . The National Association of Insurance Commissioners, which helps state regulators develop and coordinate insurance rules, says while accounting guidelines for life insurers like UnumProvident and property-and-casualty companies like National Indemnity might differ in some ways, they shouldn't lead to one party treating a contract as risk-transfer reinsurance and the other recording it as a low- or no-risk deposit transaction. Both sets of guidelines are based on generally accepted accounting principles and "have very similar principles for risk transfer," says Scott Holeman, a spokesman for the NAIC. For Unum, the three contracts were executed at a crucial time: In the second quarter of 2004, when the transactions were announced, Unum's stock was struggling amid declining earnings and unfavorable Wall Street coverage. In May of that year, Standard & Poor's downgraded Unum's credit rating, citing problems with Unum's risk controls and other practices that "led to significant reserve charges and asset impairments."  Under the contracts, Unum paid National Indemnity $707 million in cash and recorded a "reserve credit" of $522 million as well as $141 million in tax and other benefits, according to a document that Unum presented to analysts in spring 2004. Unum's net cost: $44 million. Unum initially would get "maximum payments" from the reinsurer of $783 million, with the reinsurer's "maximum risk limit" growing to "approximately $2.6 billion over time," the document states.  So why would National Indemnity book the pacts as deposits from Unum rather than as a liability that could grow over time? As of Dec. 31, National Indemnity's filings with state regulators showed a total of $733.2 million as a deposit. Each party may have judged the risk of the contracts differently. Some analysts also note that reinsurance buyers and sellers have different motivations to start with. A buyer typically wants the benefits of reinsurance accounting, which include reducing claims liabilities and offsetting losses with reinsurance proceeds. Meanwhile, reinsurance accounting can have its downside for sellers, because it requires them to book up front the estimated cost of claims under the policy.
Karen Richardson and Gregory Zuckerman, "Reinsurance Accounting Has Fresh Anomaly," The Wall Street Journal,  June 28, 2005; Page C3 ---
Jensen Comment:  The FASB is currently looking into gaps in GAAP regarding reinsurance accounting, especially ploys for off-balance sheet financing.

Hi Deborah,

The trick is to register your dog rather than yourself, although lie a little about the dog’s age so it does not appear to be less than 18.

Actually I registered years ago and did not keep up with the latest requests. Thanks for the update.

You may receive advertisements, although my dog is registered with a lot of newspapers and does not seem to get too many advertisements in addition to all the Nigerian-type solicitations that arrive just for being online.

Bob Jensen

From: Deborah XXXXX
Sent: Monday, June 27, 2005 11:13 AM
To: Jensen, Robert
Subject: The June 27, 2005 edition of Tidbits


I've been a reader of your postings for many years. You obviously spend a lot of time on these offerings, and I probably should have written you sooner to let you know how much I enjoy reading what you put out here.

This is the first time I have come across something on the Tidbits list that has made me stop and worry about reading on. Actually it isn't you or the topic you listed, but the steps necessary to read the article you pointed out.

The clip is printed below, but basically it requires the reader to fill out a free registration/subscription form to get access to the news article. I don't suppose you have seen the registration form, or have read the "terms and conditions" lately. Most of us don't take the time to read these carefully or think about what that info is going to be used for someday down the road. While we would think that the New York Times would be a safe website, the information they require for registration is extremely dangerous in the wrong hands.

In this current example, NYTIMES.COM demands that you give them your year of birth, your occupation and your salary level. Seems harmless enough by itself. But if you read the terms and then the privacy statements, you will find that they share this information with advertisers. Have you been asked by another site to provide the month you were born? What about a site that asks for just the day of the month by itself? If you merge databases, or use data mining you can put all this together and generate a very complete financial profile.

BTW, they also tell the reader that the terms of use can be changed at any time. The site doesn't have to tell you via email or other notification that the terms have changed. All they have to do is post the change in the terms message. Any time you use their site, you are automatically accepting and agreeing to any changes that have been made to the terms of use. Even if you never actually see them or had reason to suspect they might have changed.

Okay, so maybe this is a bit of over reaction. But what would you think if the same website also disclosed that their third party advertisers are placing clear gifs on the pages you are looking at in your browser? Since this term was new to me, and I was curious I located the following about clear gifs. Web Bug FAQ http://www.eff.org/Privacy/Marketing/web_bug.html  It sounds like (to a non-computer programmer like me) any information that is on your computer is accessible to these clear gifs.

The idea of newspapers permitting their advertisers to use the clear gifs on innocent (and unprepared) readers makes me a bit queasy. Bob, your threads on Fraud and Ethics are excellent, but they just go to prove that Business Ethics is really a fiction, and Fraud is a basic business tool. Do you think it might be possible to generate a thread to help educate us on how to avoid this new minefield of spies and thieves called clear gifs?


Deborah XXXXX


Arizona State University pushes into China
ASU has spent the last few weeks participating with the world's most populous country in a whirlwind of events designed to share knowledge between the United States and China. From bringing pictures of research on Mars to sharing ideas on University planning and business education, ASU and China seem to be forming a potent pair. But more importantly, recent partnerships could mark the beginning of a long-term, economically sound relationship between China and the West.
"University's reach spreading farther East:  From Mars research to university planning, ASU officials are using homegrown ideas to develop stronger ties with China," Web@Devil, June 28, 2005 ---  http://www.asuwebdevil.com/issues/2005/06/28/specialreports/693327   

Can a real Indian's lack of support for Ward Churchill affect a tenure decision?  It's a bit more complicated than that, but that's part of the story
The case of William C. Bradford isn’t quite what it seems, but it has riled up plenty of people in Indiana . . . The university says he’s doing great work — it recently awarded him a special fellowship. But he’s job hunting, and whether that’s a good or bad thing depends on who you ask. Bradford says that past reviews were unanimously positive, and that his troubles began because his views didn’t match people’s expectations. Bradford is a member of the Chiricahua Apache tribe and as such is one of about 15 law professors nationwide who are American Indians. Much of his legal scholarship concerns Indian law and he describes his views as “radical,” saying that he calls for land illegally taken from Indians to be returned to them, and for Indian tribes to be treated more like nations. But Bradford is not a fan of Ward Churchill, the controversial University of Colorado professor and Native American activist. And Bradford says that professors turned against him when he refused to sign a petition supporting Churchill. “The presumption was that I’ve got to sign this thing because I’m an Indian, but I can’t do that,” he says. “I’m the anti-Ward Churchill. I’m a patriot. My ancestors were caged up by this country, but I love this country. It’s the place where we have the greatest freedom on earth.”
Scott Jaschik, "‘Not the Right Kind of Indian’," Inside Higher Ed, June 28, 2005 --- http://www.insidehighered.com/news/2005/06/28/indiana

U.S. Pushes Broad Investigation Into Milberg Weiss Law Firm
Federal prosecutors are investigating one of the nation's most aggressive class-action law firms, Milberg Weiss Bershad & Schulman, for alleged fraud, conspiracy and kickbacks in scores of securities lawsuits, and could seek criminal charges against the firm itself and its principals. The three-year investigation focuses on allegations that the New York-based firm routinely made secret, illegal payments to plaintiffs who appeared on securities class-action lawsuits brought by the firm, according to court documents and lawyers close to the case. A grand jury in Los Angeles convened last October has been hearing evidence of alleged illegal payments in dozens of suits filed against oil, biotechnology, drug and chemical companies during the past 20 years, the lawyers close to the case said.
John R. Wilke, "U.S. Pushes Broad Investigation Into Milberg Weiss Law Firm," The Wall Street Journal, June 27, 2005, Page A1 --- http://online.wsj.com/article/0,,SB111983956022470148,00.html?mod=todays_us_page_one

Bob Jensen's fraud updates are at http://www.trinity.edu/rjensen/FraudUpdates.htm

Forwarded by Dick Haar

A man owned a small farm in Iowa. The Iowa Wage & Hour Department claimed he was not paying proper wages to his help and sent an agent out to interview him.

"I need a list of your employees and how much you pay them," demanded the agent.

"Well, there's my hired hand who's been with me for 3 years. I pay him $600 a week plus free room and board. The cook has been here for 18 months, and I pay her $500 a month plus room and board. Then there's the half-wit that works here about 18 hours a day. He makes $10 a week and I buy him a bottle of bourbon every week," replied the farmer.

"That's the guy I want to talk to; the half-wit," says the agent.

"That would be me," the farmer answered



Fraud Updates --- http://www.trinity.edu/rjensen/FraudUpdates.htm
For earlier editions of New Bookmark s go to http://www.trinity.edu/rjensen/bookurl.htm 
Archives of Tidbits: Tidbits Directory --- http://www.trinity.edu/rjensen/TidbitsDirectory.htm

Click here to search Bob Jensen's web site if you have key words to enter --- Search Site.
For example if you want to know what Jensen documents have the term "Enron" enter the phrase Jensen AND Enron. Another search engine that covers Trinity and other universities is at http://www.searchedu.com/.

Bob Jensen's home page is at http://www.trinity.edu/rjensen/


Professor Robert E. Jensen (Bob) http://www.trinity.edu/rjensen
Jesse H. Jones Distinguished Professor of Business Administration
Trinity University, San Antonio, TX 78212-7200
Voice: 210-999-7347 Fax: 210-999-8134  Email:  rjensen@trinity.edu