Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44



CORRECTION: An article on Tuesday about the devastation of forests from pine bark beetles in the West misstated the year and precise location of a new infestation in the Canadian province of Alberta. A Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 freak wind event blew beetles into Alberta in 2006, not 2007. And the beetles were blown into northern Alberta, where they had never before been observed. (The beetles were already part of the Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 ecosystem in southwestern Alberta.)


GRAPHIC: PHOTOS: DEADLY: Montana has lost a million acres of trees to mountain pine beetles that burrow into bark and block nutrients.

HARDY The beetles inject a fungus to stop Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 the tree from moving sap. Many forests are being cut before the trees fall. (PHOTOGRAPHS BY ANNE SHERWOOD FOR THE NEW YORK TIMES) MAP (Source: U.S. Forest Service)


PUBLICATION Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44-TYPE: Newspaper

Copyright 2008 The New York Times Company





163 of 1231 DOCUMENTS

The New York Times


November 18, 2008 Tuesday

Late Edition - Final


SECTION: Section B; Column 0; Business/Financial Desk; TODAY IN BUSINESS; Pg. 2


LENGTH: 535 words


A LACK OF GUSTO Neither Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 the pundits nor the Congress seem to have much enthusiasm for a bailout of the ailing auto industry -- a stark contrast to the past. [A1.]

A NONPROFIT'S BIG SCOOP A conflict-of-interest Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 scandal involving city officials in San Diego was not discovered by a newspaper or a television station or a magazine. It was uncovered by young journalists working for the nonprofit Voice of Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 SanDiego.org.

YANG STEPS DOWN AT YAHOOJerry Yang, the chief executive of Яху, said he was stepping down but would be in the job until Яху's board names a successor. [B1.]

CENTER Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 OF THE STORMRick Wagoner, the chief executive of Дженерал моторс, and his company have become the center of attention in the automakers' efforts to win a bailout. [B1.]

BRITAIN Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44'S AUTO BAILOUT LESSON Britain gave billions of pounds to ailing automaker British Leyland in the 1970s and 1980s, but it failed nevertheless. [B1.]

A NOVEL IDEA TO HELP DETROIT Here's the Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 idea: create a Government Sponsored Bankruptcy for the automakers -- an notion that has been quietly discussed in Washington. DealBook: Andrew Ross Sorkin. [B1.]

PARTS MAKERS LOSE INSURANCE A government-owned lender and insurer in Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 Canada is not longer writing polices to protect Canadian auto parts makers in the event of a bankruptcy by Chrysler. [B7.]

S.E.C. CHARGES MARK CUBAN Mark Cuban the billionaire Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 Internet entrepreneur and owner of the Dallas Mavericks basketball team, has been charged with insider trading by the Securities and Exchange Commission to avoid $750,000 in losses. [B3.]

MORE LAYOFFS BY CITIGROUP Citigroup Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 says it expects to lay off another 17,000 employees and cut as many as 7,000 jobs from future business divestitures. [B1.]

ANOTHER BANK TRIMS BONUSES UBS, the Swiss banking giant, says it Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 will not give year-end bonuses to top executives and will cut those for lower-ranking employees. [B4.]

SALES SLIDE FOR TWO RETAILERS Although they beat analysts forecasts, Lowe's, the home improvement chain Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44, and Target, the discount retailer, say their third-quarter profit declined as consumers cut back on purchases and postponed large home-improvement projects. [B11.]

INDUSTRIAL OUTPUT ROSE Industrial output rose 1.3 percent last month Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44, reflecting a return to more typical operations. [B11.]

JOINING FORCES FOR FRUGALITY Corporate travel managers are pushing changes like advance purchases of airline tickets and shifting meetings to cheaper Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 destinations -- with the support of their fellow employees. [B9.]

THE UPPER Хэнд International luxury hotels are having such a hard time attracting travelers that corporate travel managers have new negotiating power. On Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 the Road: Joe Sharkey. [B9.]

A PREDICAMENT FOR GOOGLENearly five years into its expansion into Europe, Гугл is getting caught in a web of privacy laws that threaten its growth and its image. [B Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 448.]

A LONG ASSOCIATION ENDSPepsiCo is switching agencies for its soft drink, Pepsi-Cola, after 48 years with BBDO Worldwide. Advertising: Stuart Elliott. [B8.]

Самсунг IS SUED Spansion, a maker of flash memory Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 chips in California, has filed a pair of patent infringement suits against Самсунг of South Korea, the world's largest producer of the chips. [B3.]


^ URL: http://www.nytimes.com


SUBJECT: AUTOMAKERS (93%); AUTOMOTIVE Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 MFG (92%); BAILOUTS (90%); AUTOMOBILE MFG (90%); AUTOMOTIVE SECTOR PERFORMANCE (89%); LAYOFFS (89%); MANUFACTURING OUTPUT (87%); DESTINATIONS & ATTRACTIONS (86%); HOME CENTERS (85%); MOTOR VEHICLE PARTS MFG (78%); BUSINESS FORECASTS (78%); CONFLICTS OF INTEREST (78%); AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLIERS (78%); INSIDER TRADING (77%); WRITERS & WRITING (76%); EXECUTIVE COMPENSATION (75%); DELAYS & POSTPONEMENTS (75%); DIVESTITURES Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 (74%); COMPANY LOSSES (74%); BANKING & FINANCE (71%); TELEVISION INDUSTRY (71%); INSURANCE (70%); BASKETBALL (69%); ENTREPRENEURSHIP (69%); COMPANY PROFITS (69%); INTERIM FINANCIAL RESULTS (68%); WEALTHY PEOPLE (68%); DISCOUNT & CLUB STORES (66%); RETAILERS (66%); PRIVACY RIGHTS (65%); INTERNET & WWW (64%); HOTELS & MOTELS (61%); BUSINESS TRAVEL SERVICES (60%); CITY GOVERNMENT Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 (57%); CITIES (57%)


^ COMPANY: GENERAL MOTORS CORP (90%); CITIGROUP INC (55%); Гугл INC (50%)


ORGANIZATION: DALLAS MAVERICKS (54%)


TICKER: GMP (PAR) (90%); GMB (BRU) (90%); GM (NYSE) (90%); C (NYSE) (55%); 8710 (TSE) (55%); GOOG (NASDAQ) (50%)


INDUSTRY: NAICS336112 LIGHT TRUCK & UTILITY VEHICLE Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 MANUFACTURING (90%); NAICS336111 AUTOMOBILE MANUFACTURING (90%); NAICS523120 SECURITIES BROKERAGE (55%); NAICS522210 CREDIT CARD ISSUING (55%); NAICS522110 COMMERCIAL BANKING (55%); NAICS519130 INTERNET PUBLISHING & BROADCASTING & WEB SEARCH PORTALS (50%)


GEOGRAPHIC: ^ DETROIT, MI, USA (79%) CALIFORNIA, USA (90%); MICHIGAN, USA (79%) UNITED STATES (90%); CANADA (90%); UNITED Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 KINGDOM (71%)


LOAD-DATE: November 18, 2008


LANGUAGE: ENGLISH


GRAPHIC: GRAPHIC: Target price per share


DOCUMENT-TYPE: Summary


PUBLICATION-TYPE: Newspaper

Copyright 2008 The New York Times Company





164 of 1231 DOCUMENTS

The New York Times


November 17, 2008 Monday

National Edition


George W. Hoover?


BYLINE: By Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 WILLIAM KRISTOL.

Paul Krugman is off today.


SECTION: Section A; Column 0; Editorial Desk; OP-ED COLUMNIST; Pg. 27


LENGTH: 846 words


Last week, assembled at Miami's InterContinental Hotel for a meeting of the Republican Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 Governors Association, the governors seemed cheerful. The G.O.P. had lost only one statehouse on Election Day. The prospects for a Republican pickup in Virginia in 2009 were decent, and good candidates were plotting Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 runs in states like California, Pennsylvania and Ohio in 2010.

There was even a sense of liberation in the air. For the last 14 years, there has been either a Republican Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 Congress or a Republican White House, or sometimes both. Now the Republican governors are free of those heavy taps on the shoulder from their ''betters'' in Washington. So for these governors, this seems a moment Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 of opportunity, in which their policies, their examples and their successes can help shape the future of the G.O.P.

The governors will be important. But there was an almost-never Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44-mentioned elephant in the Versailles Ballroom (yes, that's its name) full of Republicans: George W. Bush. For the hard fact is this: The worst financial crisis in almost 80 years has happened Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 on his watch. The Bush administration will leave behind probably the most severe recession in at least a quarter-century. Fairly or unfairly, this will be viewed as George Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 Bush's economic meltdown.

If Republicans and conservatives don't come to grips with what's happened, and can't develop an economic agenda moving forward that seems to incorporate lessons learned from what Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44's happened -- then they could be back, politically, in 1933.

From 1933 to 1980, Republicans repeatedly failed to convince the country they were no longer the party of Herbert Hoover -- the party, as it Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 was perceived, of economic incompetence, austerity and recession (if not depression).

Only two Republicans won presidential elections in that half-century, Dwight D. Eisenhower and Richard M. Nixon. Both were able Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 to take the White House only because we were mired down in difficult wars, in Korea and Vietnam. And Ike and Nixon were unable -- they didn't really try -- to change the generally Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 liberal course of domestic and economic policy. The G.O.P.'s fate on Capitol Hill was worse. The party controlled Congress for only 4 of those 47 years.

That's what happens when a depression Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 begins on your watch and when you can't offer a coherent explanation of how and why it occurred and what you are going to do differently. That's what Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 happens when instead of having such an explanation, you spend decades in quarrels between pragmatic but unimaginative moderates who seek to be better tax collectors for the liberal welfare state, and principled Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 but fanciful conservatives who hope for a wholesale rejection of that welfare state. And the fact that there were many successful Republican governors in those years didn't much change the party Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44's status nationally.

Then there was a real moment of economic rethinking in the 1970s. Supply-side economics challenged demand-side Keynesians and austerity-minded conservatives by putting growth, entrepreneurship and Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 incentives at the center of economic policy. Supply-side economics gave Ronald Reagan's G.O.P. a new and different economic agenda in 1980, and Republicans were able to become a governing party.

Republicans Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 and conservatives today face a similar challenge to that of 1976. A hawkish foreign policy, social conservatism and middle-American populism aren't the problems. Those elements, as embodied on the Republican Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 ticket by John McCain and Sarah Palin, produced a respectable 46 percent of the national vote -- in the midst of an economic meltdown, with the Bush administration flailing and House Republicans rebelling and the Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 Republican ticket lacking any coherent economic message.

I don't pretend to know just what has to be done. But I suspect that free-marketers need to be less doctrinaire and less Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 simple-mindedly utility-maximizing, and that they should depend less on abstract econometric models. I think they'll have to take much more seriously the task of thinking through what are Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 the right rules of the road for both the private and public sectors. They'll have to figure out what institutional barriers and what monetary, fiscal and legal guardrails are needed for the Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 accountability, transparency and responsibility that allow free markets to work.

And I don't see why conservatives ought to defend a system that permits securitizing mortgages (or car loans) in a Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 way that seems to make the lenders almost unaccountable for the risk while spreading it, toxically, everywhere else. I don't see why a commitment to free markets requires permitting banks or bank-like Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 institutions to leverage their assets at 30 to 1. There's nothing conservative about letting free markets degenerate into something close to Karl Marx's vision of an atomizing, irresponsible and self Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44-devouring capitalism.

If conservatives do some difficult re-thinking in the field of political economy, they can come back. If they don't -- well, there were a lot of admirable conservative Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 thinkers and writers, professors and novelists, from 1933 to 1980. But conservatives didn't govern.


^ URL: http://www.nytimes.com


SUBJECT: GOVERNORS (92%); CAMPAIGNS & ELECTIONS (90%); US REPUBLICAN PARTY (90%); ELECTIONS (90%); EDITORIALS & OPINIONS (90%); US STATE GOVERNMENT (90%); POLITICAL PARTIES (90%); US FEDERAL Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 GOVERNMENT (89%); ECONOMIC NEWS (87%); RECESSION (87%); PUBLIC POLICY (78%); US PRESIDENTIAL ELECTIONS (78%); TALKS & MEETINGS (78%); PRESIDENTIAL ELECTIONS (77%); ECONOMIC POLICY (74%)


^ PERSON: GEORGE W BUSH (92%); RICHARD NIXON (53%)


GEOGRAPHIC: PENNSYLVANIA, USA (92%); CALIFORNIA, USA (92%); OHIO, USA (92%) UNITED STATES Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 (92%); NORTHERN ASIA (68%)


LOAD-DATE: November 17, 2008


LANGUAGE: ENGLISH


DOCUMENT-TYPE: Op-Ed


PUBLICATION-TYPE: Newspaper

Copyright 2008 The New York Times Company





165 of 1231 DOCUMENTS

The New York Times


November 17, 2008 Monday

Late Edition - Final


Russia's High-Tech Sector Reels


BYLINE: By ELLEN Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 BARRY


SECTION: Section A; Column 0; Foreign Desk; Pg. 6


LENGTH: 1775 words


DATELINE: MOSCOW


After the first round of layoffs, the staff members of MeshNetics filtered in as usual, taking their positions inside powder-blue cubicles and Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 making the ritual run to the cafeteria for coffee. On one level, they felt relief: The cuts had been мейд, and they were all still here. It мейд them especially glad to Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 see one another.

But there were thoughts they kept to themselves. It was hard not to stare at the vacant desks, the stray objects one programmer described as the ''signs of Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 lost people.'' On the wall, a flat-screen monitor with the caption ''MeshNetics Confidential'' flashed snapshots from the summer, when this start-up company seemed to have harnessed the best ambitions of a new Russia Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44. Now, anxiety was disturbing the employees' sleep. The smokers were smoking more often.

The tale of this young company, which produces innovative wireless networking systems, offers a glimpse of how Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 the financial crisis has swept through Russia's budding entrepreneurial culture and crashed like cold water onto young workers who had come to see the boom times as normal.

Last month, as Russia's Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 stock market swooned and the credit crunch took hold around the world, Russian companies spooked by memories of previous bank collapses scrambled to protect what cash they had. Venture Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 capital dried up virtually overnight, including at MeshNetics' parent company.

At MeshNetics, a gingerly layoff was followed by a second cut, and a third. By late October, the options had dwindled: it had to find Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 a new source of capital or suspend operations. ''It's going to be tough letting go of this period of growth,'' Ilya Bagrak, the company's software product manager, said last Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 month. He was still in shock from the experience of firing one of his employees hours after they had shared their morning coffee.

''You try to rationalize, you think of the Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 good that might come out of it,'' he said. ''You say to yourself, either they go or you go. You say the decision is not yours, I'm just following orders. But Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 I know they're going to be in a world of pain when they enter the job market now.''

Anyone who walked into MeshNetics this summer would have seen a workplace that had Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 purged every remnant of Soviet office life. Posters congratulated ''Miss Congeniality'' and ''Mr. Positive Attitude'' -- in English, the language that had been officially chosen for office purposes, part of a plan Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 to integrate seamlessly with Western markets.

Among the staff members were cherry-picked talent like Mr. Bagrak, 27, back in Russia from Silicon Valley to be part of the excitement; Aleksander Luzhetsky Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44, a talented 26-year-old programmer attracted to Moscow from a provincial city; and 57-year-old Efim Grinkrug, who trained with the pioneers of Soviet supercomputing, putting finishing touches on the company's breakthrough Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 research and development project, known as the Golden Box.

They had been winners of a historical sweepstakes: eight years of stability and economic growth under Vladimir V. Putin had produced a wave of start Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44-ups and spinoffs in Moscow's high-tech sector. Here they had found the kind of opportunity that Russian scientists once could pursue only overseas.

The workers were young and compulsive Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44; it was not unusual for them to chat online about their projects on Saturday afternoons. There were dartboards on their cubicles, and pictures of their heads Photoshopped onto chicken legs Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44, but what they liked most was technology. Vladimir Marchenko, 25, coined the motto, ''No wires, no cry,'' a variation of Bob Marley's reggae anthem ''No Woman No Cry'' and a tribute to their main product Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44, the ZigBit, a chip capable of setting up wireless networks almost automatically.

Vasily Suvorov, the chief executive, seemed to have picked the perfect moment. This spring, President Dmitri A. Medvedev came Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 to power vowing to wean Russia's economy off fossil fuels and invest in innovation. Technology was on everyone's lips. Russia committed 130 billion rubles, or about $5 billion, to a Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 state corporation for nanotechnology whose head at the time, Leonid Melamed, promised that Russia would ''soon be able to give the world more than just military technology, vodka, satellites and perestroika.''

In March Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44, Mr. Suvorov, 36, met with his shareholders and planned ''full-throttle movement.'' The ZigBit has an 18-month sales cycle, so it requires heavy upfront investment, and the company was not yet profitable Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44. But sales were growing by 50 to 80 percent per quarter.

Better still, Mr. Suvorov had found a ''killer application'' in efficient energy systems: the technology could allow utility companies two-way communication with meters and Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 thermostats in buildings. Mr. Suvorov persuaded his investors to back a major expansion, adding 25 percent to his workforce and enlarging his overseas offices.

The business environment was dazzling. When Mr. Bagrak moved back Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 to Russia from Berkeley, Calif., he worried about the fabled lassitude of Russian office life. But what he found at MeshNetics reminded him of Sun Microsystems and Гугл, where he had Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 done internships. His peers worked long hours and were buzzing with start-up ideas.

''There's this idea of 'You can make something happen,' '' Mr. Bagrak said.

There was a thrill, too Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44, in seeing Russian science rise up and compete. Mr. Luzhetsky grew up in Obninsk, a city built by the Soviets for nuclear and military scientists. From Obninsk, the story of post Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44-Soviet Russia was a slide into decay and poverty. In the 1990s, enriched uranium smuggled from Obninsk turned up in Vilnius, Lithuania, in Prague and in Munich.

So success meant something to Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 Mr. Luzhetsky. His Moscow was not the gilded city of the oil barons; at his first programming job, he was embarrassed to discover that he earned less than some document couriers. The Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 payoff came when MeshNetics teamed up with a Western semiconductor company where he had once dreamed of working. Now he wanted to do something else: to stay in Russia and compete.

''I was Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 educated in the Soviet Union,'' he said. ''There is a national idea. It does exist.''

In the midst of yuppies in blue jeans, Mr. Grinkrug was a walking reminder of Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 the past. At 57, he was a chain smoker in a loose black suit, from a generation that saw science as a religion. He calls himself ''the last of the Mohicans,'' but it Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 is not quite a joke. When the Soviet Union collapsed, Russian scientists his age left Russia, or left science. He considers it a success that, as he put it, ''I didn't Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 end up selling cars.''

When Mr. Suvorov announced that layoffs were coming, alarm bells went off in Mr. Grinkrug's brain. He headed a team of 12 programmers developing the Golden Box, cutting Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44-edge software that would allow companies to model and view networks in action. The project, three years in the making, was scheduled for release early next year.

Mr. Grinkrug knew what could happen: His Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 last major project, a three-dimensional Web browser he had developed for another company, was abruptly frozen during the Russian banking crisis of 2004, and it was still frozen. He told his team Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 to work harder, hoping to condense months of work into a few weeks.

But no one in the place could concentrate.

Anatoly Karachinsky hated to pull the plug on MeshNetics Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44. Mr. Karachinsky, president of the Russian Internet technology giant IBS Group, had spun off MeshNetics using the brightest talent from his software development team and financed it through his venture fund, Oradell Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 Capital. Well into this fall, Mr. Karachinsky took an optimistic view of the crisis, saying it would wake up the worst of Russia's workers, but predicting that ''the best will not suffer Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44.''

By October, he knew that the best would suffer, too. He gave Mr. Suvorov the news: he would support MeshNetics while the team looked for a new investor. Otherwise, ''the technology will be Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 bought by our Western partners,'' he said. ''Naturally,'' Mr. Karachinsky said, ''these are painful decisions.''

The first round of cuts at MeshNetics was less than 10 percent. Nine days later, about Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 a dozen more people were fired, and the company consolidated its personnel onto one floor, said Alex Leonov, director of marketing and communications. The dynamo Mr. Suvorov had constructed was beginning to Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 come apart: The graphic designer had to move back to Tbilisi, Georgia, because she lost her work visa along with her job; Mr. Leonov thought he might look for opportunities in Europe; Mr. Bagrak Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 and his wife discussed returning to the United States.

On Oct. 29, Mr. Suvorov looked stricken. He said the company was in a ''shutdown phase.''

Alexei Rybakov, 33, managing director of the division that Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 makes the ZigBit, simply would not accept it. Hyperkinetic and angry, he was calling about 50 people a day looking for a new investor, his brain working at ''6,000 r.p.m.'' He Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 had the feeling that his child was being held hostage. He blamed the business environment in Russia, where, he said, ''People have socialist instincts. Something happens, you just grab the money and shoot at Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 anyone who tries to take it.''

He мейд a practical argument for MeshNetics, and a global one, and a patriotic one.

''This is what it means for Russia,'' he Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 said. ''There will be minus one of the companies that create a real adoption of Russia in the world.''

Within a few days, there seemed to be reason for optimism: Mr. Suvorov said he was Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 close to reaching an agreement with a Western company that would save the core of the business. Investors were trolling Moscow, looking for the start-ups that, like Гугл Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44, might outlast lean times to lead the market. Mr. Rybakov's mood lifted; he believed the company would survive.

That was little comfort to Mr. Grinkrug, who was informed Oct. 30 that his division would be Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 eliminated. After four and a half years with the company, he still could fit all of his possessions in two bags. What he cared about were codes -- 40 years' worth of codes Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 -- which he transferred to CD, one by one, ''as a kind of memorial.''

The thought of finding a new job at his age scared him.

MeshNetics was retaining four of his Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 programmers, so that the Golden Box project might go forward if the new leadership chose. ''All the rest, probably, will die in my head,'' Mr. Grinkrug predicted sadly in an e-mail Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 message. ''This head is not needed anymore.''

He and his colleagues left together that afternoon, and sat at a bar for a while, talking about the place where they had spent the Writing the Web's Future In Numerous Languages - 44 past few years. One thing no one mentioned was the Golden Box, which Mr. Grinkrug said stood to reason.

In Russia, he explained, ''we don't speak ill of the dead.''


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