Buzz Aldrin's Toy Story Joke Hilariously Soars Over Trump's Head GIF President Donald Trump signed an executive order Friday to revive the National Space Council, signifying a renewed (yet vague) focus on space exploration. Colonel Buzz Aldrin, the second man to walk on the moon, was there to witness the event. He tried to liven the room with a Buzz Lightyear quip, only to have Trump crash and burn on the landing pad. As you can see in the White House video ,
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As Beijing Joins Climate Fight, Chinese Companies Build Coal PlantsChina has asserted itself as a global climate leader even as Chinese companies are planning to build half of all new coal plants at home and overseas.
BBC News – Science & Environment86
UK to withdraw from international fishing arrangementMinisters argue ending the arrangement will help the UK take back control of access to its waters.
BBC News – Science & Environment98
Photographer Ryo Minemizu finds the secret world of planktonJapanese underwater photographer Ryo Minemizu has photographed the plentiful but often ignored residents of the ocean.
Discovery (uploads) on YouTube1
9 Bizarre Things Sharks Have Mistaken For Dinner | SHARK WEEK #SharkWeek | Starts Sun Jul 23 Ocean dumping has caused an underwater epidemic, leaving sharks to snack on dangerous and strange objects. Full Episodes Streaming FREE on Discovery GO: https://www.discoverygo.com/ See the full lineup of specials! http://www.SharkWeek.com Subscribe to Discovery: http://bit.ly/SubscribeDiscovery Join us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ Discovery https://www.fa
R2-D2 Auctioned Off For $2.76 Million, Likely Not to a Kid Whining About Power Converters Image: Lucasfilm R2-D2 is a hero of the Rebellion. He's survived several generations of Skywalkers. He's the galaxy's sassiest astromech droid (say that three times fast). And now, an auction house has sold him to an anonymous buyer for $2.76 million . That's a lot of credits. This isn't an original R2-D2; that little guy would have probably gone for a much higher sum. The model auctioned off by
Mexican Police Kill 19 Gunmen in a Shootout Nineteen people were killed n Mexico's northern state of Sinaloa during a running shootout with police. The fight was one of the area's worst in recent months, and the state is at the center of a battle between drug organizations seeking to gain ground after the capture and extradition to the U.S. of Sinaloa Cartel leader, Joaquín "El Chapo" Guzmán. The fight began late Friday not far from the po
FAA Is Working on a Remote Identification System For Consumer Drones Photo: Getty Year after year, drones are becoming more popular with the public and the industry is expected to grow for the foreseeable future. This, coupled with an antsy commercial drone industry, has created a lot of regulatory headaches for the FAA. The latest proposal on the table is to create a remote identification system in order to increase accountability for pilots. Since drones first s
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Permanent Impermanence, or How the Fudge Did That Fossilize?Imagine the weather turning to stone… — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com
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Tower of human skulls found in Mexico City dig casts light on Aztec sacrifices Archaeologists find more than 650 skulls near site of Templo Mayor Presence of skulls of women and children is 'a first', says scientist A tower of human skulls unearthed beneath the heart of Mexico City has raised new questions about the culture of sacrifice in the Aztec empire, after crania of women and children surfaced among the hundreds embedded in the forbidding structure. Related: Ancient
Disney's Pirates of the Caribbean Ride Will Stop Selling Women, and It's Long Overdue Photo Courtesy: mliu92/ Flickr / CC BY-SA 2.0 Pirates of the Caribbean , the Disney Parks ride that later became Johnny Depp's regular paycheck, is finally getting rid of the intensely creepy moment that is the Wench Auction, and the only real issue is why it didn't happen sooner. Kathy Mangum, a Walt Disney Imagineering executive, announced that the Pirates of the Caribbean rides at Disneyland,
Discovery (uploads) on YouTube3
Here Is The Host Of New Challenges Facing Bering Sea Crab Fishermen #DeadliestCatch | Tuesdays at 9/8c Low quotas and the elimination of the bairdi fishing season have presented new problems for the Deadliest Catch captains. It means an uncertain future for the crab fishermen on the Bering Sea. Full Episodes Streaming FREE on Discovery GO: https://www.discoverygo.com/deadliest-catch/ Get the latest on your favorite captains: http://www.discovery.com/tv-shows/dead
GTA Online Hackers Activate Secret Alien Mission Early After years of hunting , digging through the code and searching every inch of the game, GTA V fans have finally found life from beyond the stars. And because this is GTA , of course the discovery is tied to digital theft and murder. A few weeks back, the Gunrunning Update added some new weapons, vehicles and massive underground bunkers to GTA Online. Buried deep in the new update were a series of
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Good (and Bad) Ways to Help a Dog Afraid of FireworksYou are more important than you think — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com
Trump Carries on His Morning Joe Attack Updated on July 1 at 6:20 p.m. ET President Trump again attacked MSNBC hosts Mika Brzezinski and Joe Scarborough on Saturday morning, dragging out a feud that has been criticized by both Republicans and Democrats. The President is spending the Fourth of July weekend at his golf club in Bedminister, New Jersey, and he began a series of tweets by congratulating Canada on its 150th birthday. But he
The White House Science Division Officially Has Zero Staff Members Photo: Getty The purge of government employees that have scientific expertise continues. On Friday, the last three members of the White House's Office of Science and Technology Policy (OSTP) closed the door to their office for the final time. "Science division out. Mic drop," one of the employees tweeted . All three staff members were holdovers from the Obama administration. Under his leadership,
NYT > Science92
A Prague Leader Tries to Bury a Bodies Exhibition, Once and for AllInspired by a citizen complaint, a district mayor says a Czech law requires the entombing of remains — even if plasticized for traveling shows.
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Mount Sinai researchers develop technique to monitor laryngeal & vagus nerves in surgeryNew method could lower complication rates and transform patient care.
Feds: Mexican motorcycle club used stolen key data to fuel massive Jeep heist Enlarge (credit: US Attorney's Office) Three summers ago, law enforcement in San Diego County faced a mystery. How was it that dozens of Jeep Wranglers were being brazenly stolen in the dead of night, with no broken glass to be found? How was it that no one heard the car alarms sounding? More fundamentally, who was doing it? On September 26, 2014, investigators caught a break. A woman in Rancho B
Game of Thrones Inspired Star Trek: Discovery to Kill More Main Characters Image: CBS The final frontier is a scary place. Sure, it might be full of adventure, but as we know from previous Star Trek shows, it's also where you get mind-controlled or forced to fight your buddies to the death. Star Trek: Discovery is taking this one step further by not restricting death sentences to Red Shirts. And it's all thanks to one phrase: Valar morghulis. Showrunners Gretchen J. Ber
Ahead of July 30 season premiere, Rick and Morty tours nation in giant merch bus Adult Swim TACOMA, Washington—On an otherwise sleepy, slow work day, ahead of the 4th of July weekend, a mid-sized town about 30 miles outside of Seattle had slammed to a crawl. Cars and crowds lined a thoroughfare, all waiting to see… a giant bus with a drunken cartoon face. Adult Swim's Rick & Morty just announced its season 3 premiere date—officially coming July 30, after its first episode s
By Facebook's Logic, Who Is Protected From Hate Speech?The social company's rules for determining what constitutes a protected class doesn't always allow for nuance.
It's Time to Give Female Monsters a VoiceThe characters often created by mad men deserve to tell their own stories.
Artificial Intelligence Will Make Forging Anything Entirely Too EasyOpinion: The world of truth is about to be upended by AI technologies.
Latest Science News — ScienceDaily31
British smokers down by 1. 9 million since smoking banTen years after cigarettes were banished from all UK pubs, clubs, bars and restaurants, new figures reveal there are 1.9 million fewer smokers in Britain compared to when the smoking ban was introduced in 2007, with smoking rates now the lowest ever recorded.
Latest Science News — ScienceDaily21
Sport feels less strenuous if you believe it's doing you good"Sport is too much like hard work." For many, that is reason enough to pass when it comes to exercise. But does sport really have to make you break into a sweat? Psychologists have discovered that one's own expectations have a major influence on just how strenuous one perceives a unit of sport to be.
Latest Science News — ScienceDaily24
Zoning in on specifics of Mediterranean diet for colorectal healthThe benefits of a "Mediterranean diet" (MD) are well-known when it comes to colorectal protection, but it's hard to know specifically what elements of the diet are the healthiest.
Latest Science News — ScienceDaily6
Doctors divided about tutoring future colleaguesProfessionally active doctors increasingly hesitate to take on the task of tutoring students from undergraduate medical education. Stress and pressure from higher up, and sometimes also from colleagues, contributes to this ambivalence.
Latest Science News — ScienceDaily16
Overactive scavenger cells may cause neurodegeneration in Alzheimer'sFor the first time, researchers have demonstrated a surprising effect of microglia, the scavenger cells of the brain: If these cells lack the TDP-43 protein, they not only remove Alzheimer's plaques, but also synapses. This removal of synapses by these cells presumably lead to neurodegeneration observed in Alzheimer's and other neurodegenerative diseases.
Latest Science News — ScienceDaily11
How telomeres protect cells from premature senescenceResearchers have further uncovered the secrets of telomeres, the caps that protect the ends of our chromosomes. They discovered that an RNA molecule called TERRA helps to ensure that very short (or broken) telomeres get fixed again. The work provides new insights into cellular processes that regulate cell senescence and survival in aging and cancer.
Europeans say they'd accept more refugees with fairer system Europeans favor an allocation system proportional to each country's capacity for accepting asylum-seeking refugees, even if that meant the number of asylum seekers in their respective country would increase, a new survey finds. Europe has experienced a deluge of immigrants since 2015 when more than 1.3 million people applied for asylum. The numbers have only increased and European leaders are sea
The Bro Behind Fyre Festival Faces 20 Years for Wire Fraud Photo: National Nuclear Security Administration "Let's just do it and be legends, man," a marketing exec for the doomed Fyre Festival reportedly said when it became clear the event was going to be a disaster. And now the lead organizer of that legendarily terrible music festival might be a legend in the clink. Billy McFarland has been charged with wire fraud and faces up to 20 years in prison. Ac
Phys.org – latest science and technology news stories4
Apple opens first store in TaiwanApple opened its first store in Taiwan on Saturday with more than a thousand shoppers flocking to the site located in the island's landmark skyscraper and tallest building, Taipei 101.
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China prepares to launch second heavy-lift carrier rocketChina is preparing to launch a powerful rocket on Sunday as the country presses on with its ambitious space program.
Bullied Kids More Likely to Have Loaded Guns, Report SuggestsFor school-aged youth, access to a gun can increase their risk for becoming a victim of or for committing a violent crime, including suicide and homicide.
Use these online office suites to get your work done anywhere DIY Work wherever you have Wi-Fi. Apple, Google, and Microsoft have online office apps you can use free of charge, just by loading them up in your regular web browser.
Phys.org – latest science and technology news stories2
Can California fish catch break with giant tunnels? DependsGov. Jerry Brown's plan to route much of California's mightiest river into two massive tunnels poses new perils for salmon and other struggling native species, but could give them a couple of breaks as well, experts and project supporters and opponents say in the wake of two newly issued wildlife rulings on the $16 billion project.
Ancient Gap-Toothed Whale Led to Evolution of Efficient Filter FeedingA new fossil find, named Coronodon havensteini, helps explain the unusual eating habits of the blue whale.
Latest Science News — ScienceDaily12
Black carbon varies, but stubbornly persists, in snow and ice around the worldA new study comparing dissolved black carbon deposition on ice and snow in ecosystems around the world (including Antarctica, the Arctic, and alpine regions of the Himalayas, Rockies, Andes, and Alps) shows that while concentrations vary widely, significant amounts can persist in both pristine and non-pristine areas of snow.
Latest Science News — ScienceDaily11
Colon cancer nuclear pore dynamics are captured by HS-AFMOne of the key reasons for cancer mortality is caused by the highly invasive behavior of cancer cells, which is often due to aggressive metastasis. Metastasis is facilitated by various growth factors and cytokines secreted from cells of the immune system, which operate through various signaling pathways.
Latest Science News — ScienceDaily13
The Black Forest and climate changeSilver and Douglas firs could replace Norway spruce in the long run due to their greater resistance to droughts.
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Long Live the Fuzzy T. rexDespite recent headlines, there's still good reason to think T. rex was fluffy — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com
Nu skal boliger igen bygges for menneskerBoligbyggeri har i årtier svinget mellem energikrav og indeklimahensyn. I Holstebro viser et projekt vej til at finde balancen.
Laser device zaps air to detect harmful gas Researchers have found a way to detect minute traces of gas using the photoacoustic effect, which measures the sound generated when light interacts with molecules. "In many ways, the photoacoustic effect is already the most practical method available for detecting pollutants in the atmosphere," says Gerald Diebold, a professor of chemistry at Brown University and coauthor of a new paper describin
9.5 tips to scientifically enhance your grill game DIY We got you. Burgers: check. Hotdogs: check. Beers: check. Fresca: sure, why not? You've got everything ready for your big BBQ. But are YOU ready?
The Biggest Cybersecurity Disasters of 2017 So FarSix months into the year, and everything's already a mess.
How to Make Your Own Smart Speaker Image: Gizmodo If you like the idea of the Amazon Echo , the Google Home , or the Apple HomePod , but you'd rather not spend any money on any of them, would prefer to control as many of the variables as possible, or just want something fun to do over the weekend you can build one at home for yourself by repurposing an old phone, tablet, or Raspberry Pi you've got lying around. Here's what you nee
Cirkulær økonomi: Affald er en god forretningRestaffald fra virksomheder kan være godt brændstof i industrien – og gavner både CO2-konto og pengepung.
Outfit your bathroom to to be the best space in your house Gadgets It takes more than a padded toilet seat cover and novelty shower curtain to level up your lavatory. These items are refreshing ways to clean, illuminate, and update your lavatory. Read on.
Saturday's Best Deals: Roku Streaming Stick, Uniqlo Airism, Patriotic Fidget Spinner, and More Roku's streaming stick , a 1TB SSD , and Uniqlo Airism lead off Saturday's best deals from around the web. Bookmark Kinja Deals and follow us on Twitter to never miss a deal. Top Tech Deals Refurb Roku Streaming Stick , $30 The new Roku streaming stick is all you need , and Amazon just knocked $20 off its base price , if you don't mind buying a refurb. Even if you already have the old model, it m
Deliver post-apocalyptic packages with Wasteland Express Delivery Service Enlarge / The post-apocalypse features… lots of trucks. (credit: Charlie Theel) Welcome to Ars Cardboard, our weekend look at tabletop games! Check out our complete board gaming coverage at cardboard.arstechnica.com —and let us know what you think. 2015's Mad Max: Fury Road lit up the big screen with its post-apocalyptic road trip set to thunderous percussion and a wailing guitar/flamethrower.
How to Get an Asteroid Named After You Mary Lou Whitehorne was at a work conference in 2007 when her colleagues surprised her with an asteroid. They were at an annual meeting of the Royal Astronomical Society of Canada in Calgary. Whitehorne, a member of the organization and a longtime science educator, was standing outside of a pub, engaged in a conversation, when a coworker called her inside. He had a special announcement to make: A
Kunstig intelligens "læser" tankerMaskinerne kan bruge hjernescanninger til at hjælpe med at udregne, hvad vi tænker.
How Shipping Giant Maersk Dealt With a Malware Meltdown, And Other Security News This WeekPetya ransomware, NSO malware, hacked wind farms, and more in this week's top security news.
How Cuomo's State of Emergency Could (Eventually) Fix NYC's SubwayIt's a good start. It just needs years of reliable funding and follow-through.
Serena Williams and Okja: The Week in Pop-Culture Writing Serena Williams's Love Match Buzz Bissinger | Vanity Fair "Serena plays a sport that requires the mental focus of instantaneously letting go of losing points and moving on because there are a lot of excruciating ones no matter how great you are, continual regrouping and re-inventing: Dwell on them, you lose confidence; lose confidence and you lose. She is also superbly conditioned, given that a f
Scientific American Content: Global96
What Is a Pre-existing Condition?The American Health Care Act (AHCA), aka "Trumpcare," just passed the House of Representatives in hopes of repealing and replacing Obamacare. What is the controversy over pre-existing… — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com
Intelligent Redesign? – Jennifer Doudna – Think Again – a Big Think Podcast #105 Spontaneous talk on surprise topics. Geneticist Jennifer Doudna on the profound implications of her CRISPR-Cas9 gene editing technology for the future of humanity. Read More
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Right-sided colorectal tumors: An internal radiation advantageFor patients with colorectal cancer that has metastasized to the liver, having a primary tumor on the left side, as opposed to the right side of the colon, is known to be a significant advantage in terms of treatment response.But now a new study suggests this imbalance may be at least partially redressed.
Four Months of Amazon Music Unlimited For Just $1 Is the Best Deal In Streaming Four months Amazon Music Unlimited , $1 for Prime members. New Amazon Music Unlimited members only. At $8 per month for Prime members, Amazon Music Unlimited was already more affordable than Spotify Premium or Apple Music , but Amazon's sweetening the pot for new members by offering four months for just $1 , for a limited time. This deal is part of Amazon's early Prime Day deals , and is by far t
What to Bring on a Road Trip to Keep Kids HappyFor the perfect road trip with kids, you need to pack a lot of stuff. The right stuff.
On-Demand Delivery Services Gear up for the Chaos of the July 4 WeekendHow do on-demand delivery services deal with the chaos of the July 4 Weekend? Math to the rescue!
Space Photos of the Week: Starry-Eyed Galaxies Just Can't Get Enough of Each OtherCheck out one of the largest stars in the universe, an aurora over Earth, and Saturn's moons.
Forget the Blood of Teens. Metformin Promises to Extend Life for a Nickel a Pill.The more researchers learn about metformin, the more it seems like a medieval wonder drug that could boost longevity in the 21st century.
What's Inside Triple-Action Mace? Chili Peppers and UV DyeWhen you push the button, nitrogen shoves a pungent, debilitating cocktail out of the canister.
The Blockchain Fuels Startups—Unlike Any You've Ever SeenThe thing that makes Bitcoin possible can do a whole lot more. And it already is.
The Japanese Company Betting Billions to Prepare for the SingularitySoftBank's Big Bet on Singularity
'Whoever Controls Benghazi Controls Libya' BENGHAZI, Libya — We fight terrorism for the sake of the world , reads the billboard overlooking one of this strife-torn city's upscale streets. It also bears the visage of a mustachioed, uniformed man—Field Marshal Khalifa Haftar, Libya's most powerful and polarizing figure. Coming from him, the billboard's message is a most striking assertion. When I went to Libya just over three years ago, the
Omdannelse af energi er en evig udfordringDen allerførste udgave af Ingeniøren indeholdt G.A. Hagemanns foredrag ved stiftelsen af Dansk Ingeniørforening i 1892 om et emne, der stadig er topaktuelt.
How Civic Obligations, Education and Federalism Can Save America For Darren Walker, president of the Ford Foundation, the best, most succinct description of democratic values comes from the opening lines of the Declaration of Independence: that all people are created equal. "Living this value, and protecting democracy to foster and further it, is always going to be difficult in practice," he wrote. "But I believe the continued story of America has been one of
Science | The Guardian500+
'It's the closest thing to the moon': my space odyssey to Iceland How Iceland became a magnet for star-gazers, film-makers – and astronauts 'It's the elemental childhood fantasy, isn't it, to see space in some way," says photographer Robert Ormerod. "I think I wanted to be an astronaut, and then that enthusiasm got replaced by other things. But there are those people who never lose it, and I'm interested in what they do with that passion. Such a small fraction
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Vaquita porpoise: Dolphins deployed to save rare speciesThe Mexican government is to use US Navy-trained dolphins to locate and herd endangered vaquitas.
Science : NPR1K
To Solve Gruesome Desert Mysteries, Scientists Become Body Collectors People are dumping corpses in the high desert of western Colorado. But those unloading bodies aren't criminal masterminds. They're scientists. And out here, the usual rules of human decay don't apply. (Image credit: Rae Ellen Bichell/NPR)
A Mental-Health Crisis in Alabama's Prisons Ten days after he testified on the state of mental-health care in Alabama's prisons last year, Jamie Wallace killed himself. He was 24 years old. Wallace took the stand in December 2016 in Braggs v. Dunn , a class-action lawsuit challenging the Alabama Department of Corrections' mental-health-care system. Over the course of a seven-week trial, he and other inmates described ADOC's troubling polic
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The Best of the Physics arXiv (week ending July 1, 2017)This week's most thought-provoking papers from the Physics arXiv.
Phys.org – latest science and technology news stories3
'Crackas' hacker sentenced to 2 years in prisonA North Carolina man has been sentenced to two years in prison in connection with a series of computer hacks that targeted former CIA Director John Brennan and other government officials.
Phys.org – latest science and technology news stories7
Companies still hobbled from fearsome cyberattackMany businesses still struggled Friday to recover hopelessly scrambled computer networks, collateral damage from a massive cyberattack that targeted Ukraine three days ago.
Vi kender ikke alle naturens love – men nokDer er stadig store huller i vores viden om naturen og universet, men ny erkendelse inden for fysik vil ikke på samme vis forandre teknologi og samfund, som kvantemekanikken gjorde.
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Mexico to use dolphins to save endangered vaquita porpoiseMexico announced plans Friday to use trained dolphins to corral the last remaining vaquita marina porpoises into a protected breeding ground, a last-ditch bid to save the critically endangered species.
Science | The Guardian37
Blood, Sweat and Ice? During the 60th anniversary of the IGY lets celebrate Antarctic physiology The International Geophysical Year started on 1 July 1957 and was a massive international effort to study the entire planet; as scientists worked in the harsh conditions of Antarctica, a team of physiologists and doctors took this unique opportunity to study the body under stress. The International Geophysical Year was a global survey , but it had a particular impact on Antarctica, as it led to t
Science | The Guardian100+
How Antarctica became home to a new kind of scientific diplomacy The International Geophysical Year in 1957 paved the way for the Antarctic treaty, an accord born amid the cold war that continues to reserve an entire continent for peace and science It all started over dinner: on 1 July 1957, the International Geophysical Year began, paving the way for an international agreement like no other – the Antarctic treaty – which reserves an entire continent for peace
Science | The Guardian400+
Lonely? It's time to brush up your intimacy skills Improving our ability to be more intimate in relationships is just another skill, like learning a language, says the neuroscientist Giovanni Frazzetto Giovanni Frazzetto speaks with a thin voice, barely louder than our footsteps; we are walking around St Stephen's Green in Dublin. To hear, I have to lean in. At first I think he's shy, but he's an intimacy expert so maybe talking quietly is a devi
The Lore and Lure of UnicornsUnicorns are among the most popular mythical creatures. Across many cultures, they have long symbolized purity.
Women Open Up To The New York Times About Silicon Valley's Sexual Harassment Problem Silicon Valley investor Dave McClure (Photo credit: Steve Jennings/ Getty ) The New York Times just dropped a lengthy and detailed report on Silicon Valley's oft-rumored, rarely spoken about sexual harassment problem. More than two dozen women working in the technology industry spoke to the Times , following a report about a week ago in The Information about how venture capitalist Justin Caldbeck
Officials Resign Over Grenfell Tower Controversy Three officials affiliated with West London's Grenfell Tower apartment building, the site of a deadly fire that killed at least 80 people on June 14, resigned within hours of one another on Friday amid growing criticism that negligence on behalf of local officials contributed to the devastation. Robert Black, the CEO of the building's management company, Kensington and Chelsea Tenant Management O
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E.P.A. to Give Dissenters a Voice on Climate, No Matter the ConsensusScott Pruitt told coal industry executives that he would conduct a "red team-blue team" research exercise on climate change.
The 9 Most-Read WIRED Stories in JuneWhat do ticks, Apple, and a "Poppy" sensation all have in common? Well, your attention, dear reader.
The US government is removing scientific data from the Internet Ars Live is filmed by Chris Schodt and produced by Jennifer Hahn. (video link) In our latest episode of Ars Technica Live, Ars editors Annalee Newitz and Joe Mullin talked to UC Santa Cruz sociology professor Lindsey Dillon about how the Trump administration has been removing scientific and environmental data from the Web . Lindsey is part of a group called Environmental Data Governance Initiativ
Kick Back And Relax A Little With Amazon's Twisted Root Hammock Sale Twisted Root Hammocks Gold Box There's really nothing better than lounging in a hammock when the weather's nice, drink in hand. If you have the drink part down, but need the lounge, Amazon's one-day sale on Twisted Root hammocks has you covered. Pick up practically any kind of hammock, plus, grab the accessories you need to kick your feet up. Here are a couple things you can grab, but see the res
David Petraeus Sends Mixed Messages on War Powers Early in an appearance at the Aspen Ideas Festival on Friday, David Petraeus, the retired general and former CIA director, praised President Trump for a missile strike. "He has shown a willingness to make decisions. Bashar Assad used chemical weapons. Within 36 hours, 50 cruise missiles hit the airfields from which those were launched. And I thought that was pretty impressive," Petraeus said. "It
Report Confirms Use of Chemical Weapons in Syrian Attack A report from the watchdog group that monitors the international chemical weapons treaty concluded Thursday that sarin, a deadly nerve agent, led to the deaths of more than 80 civilians in an April attack on Syria's northwestern Idlib province. The group, known as the Organization for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons (OPCW), did not draw conclusions as to who was responsible for the atrocity,
The Atlantic Daily: Repeal and Retweet What We're Following Health Care: As Senate Republicans struggle to gather the votes for their health-care bill, President Trump is calling via Twitter for an immediate repeal of Obamacare , even if the lawmakers can't agree on a plan to replace it. But the latest tweaks under consideration would make this new legislation similar to Obama's . In its current form, the bill is getting serious criti
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Bladet bringer aktuelle, spændende forskningsnyheder inden for biologi, medicin og andre naturvidenskabelige områder som f.eks. klimaændringer, nanoteknologi, partikelfysik, astronomi, seksualitet, biologiske våben, ecstasy, evolutionsbiologi, kloning, fedme, søvnforskning, muligheden for liv på mars, influenzaepidemier, livets opståen osv.
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