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Biden the Sinner
Father William Kelley delivered a blunt message to his parishioners in his homily earlier this month at Holy Trinity Catholic Church in Washington, D.C.: "You may think that we are already a pro-life Church, but, my friends, we are not. In a very real sense. We are only an anti-abortion Church … Our Church also falls short in its self-identification as pro-life because of our disproportionate con
Expert Warns That Human Beings Are Going to Start Getting Hacked
Hacked Humans Yuval Harari, a world-renowned social philosopher and the bestselling author of " Sapiens ," has a stark warning: we need to start regulating AI, because otherwise big companies are going to be able to "hack" humans. Harari believes that the rapidly increasing sophistication of AI could lead to a population of "hacked humans," according to a report from CBS 's "60 Minutes ." To deal
Cause of Alzheimer's progression in the brain
For the first time, researchers have used human data to quantify the speed of different processes that lead to Alzheimer's disease and found that it develops in a very different way than previously thought. Their results could have important implications for the development of potential treatments.
Honeybees use social distancing when mites threaten hives – study
Foraging bees keep away from centre of colony when infested with mites, find researchers In the past 18 months humans have become all too familiar with the term "social distancing". But it turns out we are not the only ones to give our peers a wide berth when our health may be at risk: research suggests honeybees do it too. Scientists have found that when a hive of honeybees is under threat from
Elon Musk Says He Wants to Start a University with a Dirty Name
New School SpaceX founder — and Claire "Grimes" Boucher's baby daddy — Elon Musk is no stranger to far out ideas. However, his latest proposed scheme to start a university might be one of his cheekiest yet. The Tesla CEO took to Twitter early Friday morning to let the world know he was considering creating a school named "Texas Institute of Technology & Science" — or T.I.T.S. for short. In follow
Doctor Fined for Missing Surgery After He Ate Lunch in His Car, Fell Asleep
A Boston doctor is under fire after it was revealed this week that he had completely missed a surgery he was scheduled to perform after he ate lunch in his car and fell asleep. The Massachusetts Board of Registration in Medicine fined Dr. Tony Tannoury, the head of spine surgery at Boston Medical Center, after he "engaged in conduct that undermines the public confidence in the integrity of the me
How does Covid end? The world is watching the UK to find out | Laura Spinney
The virus won't disappear – it will just become endemic. But it could still put pressure on health systems in years to come As Cop26 gets under way in Glasgow this weekend, one collective action problem is taking centre stage against the backdrop of another. Covid-19 has been described as a dress rehearsal for our ability to solve the bigger problem of the climate crisis, so it seems important to
Climate experts warn world leaders 1.5C is 'real science', not just talking point
Scientists say keeping temperature rises to 1.5C is vital physical threshold for planet that cannot be negotiated The 1.5C temperature limit to be discussed by world leaders at critical meetings this weekend is a vital physical threshold for the planet's climate, and not an arbitrary political construct that can be haggled over, leading climate scientists have warned. World leaders are meeting in
Stanford Scientists Say Brain Magnets Can Relieve Depression
Researchers at the Stanford University School of Medicine say that they were able to treat depression in patients by stimulating their brains with magnets. In a study published on Friday , the researchers found that nearly 80 percent of patients had experienced remission of their depression after the procedure, which is called Stanford neuromodulation therapy (SNT). The technique is a modified fo
Air Pollution May Be Lowering Sperm Counts, Scientists Say
Scientists at the University of Maryland School of Medicine have found that breathing polluted air might cause lowered sperm counts . In a new study published in Environmental Health Perspectives , the researchers found that air pollution causes brain inflammation in mice, which in turn resulted in lowered sperm counts in the creatures, according to a press release from the University of Maryland
Hey, Facebook, I Made a Metaverse 27 Years Ago
In a booth at Ted's Fish Fry , in Troy, New York, my friend Daniel Beck and I sketched out our plans for the metaverse. It was November 1994, just as the graphical web was becoming a thing, and we thought that the 3-D web could be just a few tweaks down the road. In our version of the metaverse, a server would track the identity of objects and their location in virtual space, but you'd render the
The Real Reason Facebook Changed Its Name
Meta—the company formerly known as Facebook—desperately wants you to believe that it is going to put the future on your face. That was the gist of Mark Zuckerberg's hour-and-a-half announcement today that the largest social-media company in history was officially rebranding, and reorienting itself to focus on "the metaverse." The news was jarring, but hardly surprising. For Facebook, 2021 has bee
McDonald's Created a McRib NFT Because We Live in Hell
McRib NFT McDonald's has announced that the McRib is back — kind of. In a tiring display of late-stage capitalism, the burger chain announced that it's created McRib NFTs in celebration of the sandwich's 40th anniversary, according to a press release . The company added that it would be giving away the NFTs as part of a sweepstakes on Monday November 1st to give people "the chance to enjoy it yea
Democrats Need to Count Up, Not Down
With the finish line in sight (if still stubbornly out of reach) for the Democrats' massive social-programs and economic development bill, the party now faces the challenge of focusing the attention of its key constituencies and the public on what remains in the package, not on what was cut in the exhausting legislative maneuvering. To meet the objections primarily of Democratic Senators Joe Manc
I Didn't Have Friends. Then I Met Him.
Each installment of " The Friendship Files " features a conversation between The Atlantic 's Julie Beck and two or more friends, exploring the history and significance of their relationship. This week she talks with two friends who met doing AmeriCorps. Though they were only together for six weeks, they got matching tattoos at the end of the program, and have been best friends for seven years. Th
Dogs learn about word boundaries the same way human infants learn about them
Dogs extract words from continuous speech using similar computations and brain regions as humans do, a new study combining EEG and fMRI by researchers from the Department of Ethology, Eötvös Loránd University (Hungary) finds. This is the first demonstration of the capacity to use complex statistics to learn about word boundaries in a non-human mammal. This work has been published in Current Biolog
A strategy that could enable control over the coherence properties of light emitted by lasers
Over the past few years, physicists and engineers worldwide have developed a growing number of advanced optical technologies and photonic devices, which can be used to emit, detect or manipulate light. The ability to easily control the coherence properties of emitted light beams, however, would open exciting new possibilities for these systems, enabling their use for various other applications.
Fresh air or foul odour? How Covid can distort the sense of smell
Coronavirus-induced parosmia is surprisingly common and the sensory confusion can have profound effects Coronavirus – latest updates See all our coronavirus coverage Deirdre likens her body odour to raw onions; Deepak says his favourite aftershave smells foul, and coffee like cleaning products; Julie thinks coffee and chocolate both smell like burnt ashes. Most people are aware that a cardinal sy
Facebook's Top VR Expert Seems Pretty Annoyed by Metaverse Push
Facebook prompted both praise and condemnation this week when it announced a sweeping new focus on a virtual reality "metaverse," so all-encompassing that the company is changing its name to Meta . But it sounds like not everybody at the social media giant is thrilled with the new strategy, even among the megacorporation's high ranking VR developers. Take John Carmack, the legendary programmer be
If Silence Is the Cost of Great Ramen, So Be It
NAGOYA, Japan— Vegetables, vegetables, vegetables. I am sitting in a cardboard cubicle at a counter inside a ramen shop, rehearsing my order in my head over and over again. My sister is in the next cubicle over—all I can see is the top of her head—and later I will learn that she is doing the exact same thing. Small paper signs pasted to the partitions ask us customers to tell the chef what toppin
Building planets from protoplanetary discs
Planets and their stars form from the same reservoir of nebular material and their chemical compositions should therefore be correlated but the observed compositions of planets do not match completely those of their central stars. In our Solar system, for example, all the rocky planets and planetesimals contain near-solar proportions of refractory elements (elements like aluminum that condense fro
Why do humans possess a twisted birth canal?
The relatively narrow human birth canal presumably evolved as a "compromise" between its abilities for parturition, support of the inner organs, and upright walking. But not only the size of the birth canal, also its complex, "twisted" shape is an evolutionary puzzle. Katya Stansfield from the University of Vienna and her co-authors have published a study in BMC Biology presenting new insights int
Breaking the supposed accuracy limit for TES detectors
Scientists at SRON Netherlands Institute for Space Research are developing a detection technique (TES) that measures the energy of individual photons, for example in X-rays from the distant universe. Until now, it was assumed that the wiring on the detector chip brings along an inherent whimsicality in accuracy. The research team has now discovered that there is room for improvement after all. The
Stripe Discriminates Against Witches
Payment processing companies decide who is empowered to buy and sell online—and their policies show a gross misunderstanding of metaphysical practitioners.
Nasa stacks Orion capsule atop Artemis 1 as moon mission nears
Final preparations begin for Nasa's Artemis programme to return astronauts to moon Nasa's Orion crew capsule has been secured to the top of the Space Launch System rocket at the Kennedy Space Center, Florida. Final preparations are beginning for the first uncrewed launch in Nasa's Artemis programme to return astronauts to the moon. The fully stacked rocket stands at 322ft (98 metres), about 6ft t
Photos of the Week: Funeral Fair, Sinking House, Giant Duck
A landslide in California, an anti-smog gun in India, art installations at the Giza pyramids, a saffron harvest in Iran, a herd of sheep in central Madrid, a carp haul in the Czech Republic, autumn colors in the Dolomites, and much more A caption in an earlier version of this article misidentified a butterfly.
Biden's Amazing, Disappointing Climate Triumph
It has to pass, it has to pass, it has to pass. It has to pass! It has to pass. It has to pass . IT HAS TO PASS. Pass, it must. It. Has. To. Pass. Nothing happens if it doesn't pass! 𝓘𝓽 𝓱𝓪𝓼 𝓽𝓸 𝓹𝓪𝓼𝓼. Senator Joe Manchin has to vote for it; Senator Kyrsten Sinema has to vote for it; all the Senate Democrats have to vote for it. That's because … 𝖎𝖙 𝖍𝖆𝖘 𝖙𝖔 𝖕𝖆𝖘𝖘. No pass interfer
We Drank So Much During the Pandemic that Liver Transplants Spiked
We already knew that binge drinking soared during the COVID-19 lockdowns . Now, scientists from the University of Michigan have found a grim result of that pandemic drinking: a major spike in liver transplants. The researchers found a positive correlation between the sale of alcohol with the number of patients on liver transplant waiting lists, according to a study the team published in JAMA Netw
Scammers Are Creating Fake Students on and Using Them to Shill Brands
Fake Harvard Students According to his bio on, Mikao John was an erudite scholar: a medical student at the Harvard-MIT Program in Health Sciences and Technology who'd studied statistics and biochemistry at Yale and published research in the prestigious New England Journal of Medicine . John was also a prolific author of blog posts on Harvard's site, each of which appeared under the wo
Why Judges Let Monopolists Off the Hook
Americans have gotten far too used to the idea that corporate behemoths are free to acquire any company they want, engage in predatory behavior, and bully, squeeze out, or demand kickbacks from smaller rivals. Indeed, the U.S. government's decision to let Facebook buy an obvious rival, Instagram, looks so wrong in hindsight—especially now that leaked documents have revealed Facebook's seeming ind
Why the world is getting hotter and how you can help – video explainer
How to save the world, by counting to zero: the Guardian's Phoebe Weston breaks down all the climate jargon we have been hearing in the run-up to Cop26, the make-or-break climate summit starting on Sunday, and explains what we – and most importantly, our governments – need to do to help protect our planet and its future Why are wildfires getting worse? – video explainer Climate change is making f
Nobody Can See Into Facebook
The overarching takeaway from the Facebook Papers is that Facebook knows . The company monitors just about everything, as the whistleblower Frances Haugen revealed by providing 17 news organizations with documents about the social-media company's internal research and discussions. Facebook and its tech-industry peers employ armies of exceptional research scientists who evaluate how the platform s
Can we defeat death?
As tech titans invest in the quest to extend our lives, Anjana Ahuja asks if longer lifespans are at last possible — and at what cost
Imaging the chemical fingerprints of molecules
Flip through any chemistry textbook and you'll see drawings of the chemical structure of molecules—where individual atoms are arranged in space and how they're chemically bonded to each other. For decades, chemists could only indirectly determine chemical structures based on the response generated when samples interacted with x-rays or particles of light. For the special case of molecules on a sur
Antarctic sea-ice plays an important role in regulating Earth's energy budget
When Earth's snow and ice cover melts, the reflectivity of Earth's surface—known as albedo—decreases. And when the albedo of Earth's surface decreases, a smaller share of sunlight is reflected back into space. As a result, more solar radiation energy remains on Earth, warming its climate system. Similarly, as the snow and ice cover grows, reflectivity increases, which has a cooling effect. This me
Plastic-eating bacteria could help aid global recycling efforts
Bacteria which have been shown to degrade and assimilate plastic, has been a key area of international research since 2016. Now a University of Manchester-based team of scientists have made a biotechnological breakthrough which may help humans to call on engineered bacteria cells to reduce our plastic waste.
CMS collaboration has observed three J/ψ particles emerging from a single collision between two protons
It's a triple treat. By sifting through data from particle collisions at the Large Hadron Collider (LHC), the CMS collaboration has seen not one, not two but three J/ψ particles emerging from a single collision between two protons. In addition to being a first for particle physics, the observation opens a new window into how quarks and gluons are distributed inside the proton.
Talking to Strangers Is Good For You
In many ways, The Odyssey is a story about talking to strangers . As Odysseus travels home after the Trojan War, he meets an array of new people—some hospitable, others violent. He relies on these new connections for shelter, but he also tries to get to know them, telling his own story and asking to hear theirs. The experience of sharing so much with someone you don't know is rare. Many of us nev
Investigating a long-standing neutrino mystery
Neutrinos are one of the most mysterious members of the Standard Model, a framework for describing fundamental forces and particles in nature. While they are among the most abundant known particles in the universe, they interact very rarely with matter, making their detection a challenging experimental feat. One of the long-standing puzzles in neutrino physics comes from the Mini Booster Neutrino
The Atlantic Daily: If It Looks Like Democrats Are Improvising, It's Because They Are
At this point, let's just call it the Big Bill. For weeks, Democrats on Capitol Hill have been going back and forth (and back and forth) on legislation that takes all of the president's big priorities—universal pre-K, paid leave (now axed), free community college (also axed), climate change, etc.—and folds them into one super bill. Think one-stop shopping, but for President Joe Biden's first-term
WA shipwreck reveals secrets of 17th -century Dutch seafaring domination
Many Dutch ships passed the West Australian coast while enroute to Southeast Asia in the 1600s—and the national heritage listed shipwreck, Batavia, has revealed through its timbers the history of the shipbuilding materials that enabled Dutch East India Company (VOC) to flourish against major European rivals for the first time.
Burn, baby, burn: the new science of metabolism
Losing weight may be tough, but keeping it off, research tells us, is tougher – just not for the reasons you might think As the director of the Energy Metabolism Laboratory at Tufts University, Massachusetts, Susan Roberts has spent much of the past two decades studying ways to fight the obesity epidemic that continues to plague much of the western world. But time and again, Roberts and other obe
Detector advance could lead to cheaper, easier medical scans
Researchers in the U.S. and Japan have demonstrated the first experimental cross-sectional medical image that doesn't require tomography, a mathematical process used to reconstruct images in CT and PET scans . The work, published Oct. 14 in Nature Photonics, could lead to cheaper, easier and more accurate medical imaging.
Jupiter mission unveils the depth and structure of planet's shrinking red spot and colorful bands
NASA's Juno mission, the solar-powered robotic explorer of Jupiter, has completed its five-year prime mission to reveal the inner workings of the solar system's biggest planet. Since 2016, the spacecraft has flown within a few thousand kilometers of Jupiter's colorful cloud tops every 53 days, using a carefully selected array of instruments to peer deeper into the planet than ever before.
Using AI to provide the world with drinking water
Providing fresh drinking water for our society is a challenge that has persisted through multiple efforts. Though water covers 71% of earth's surface, more than 2.5 billion people in the world lack access to fresh water at least once a month. For Amir Barati Farimani and his team, combatting this problem meant refining the desalination process, the removal of salt or ions that are not favorable to
Lana Del Rey Is Still Searching for Happiness
When the coronavirus pandemic first interrupted life around the world, you likely felt fear for your loved ones and confusion about the future. You might have experienced some less dire pangs too: an urge to stock up on chocolate bars, some relief at not having to commute. Maybe you even had a thought like the one Lana Del Rey shares in her new song "Black Bathing Suit": "If this is the end / I w
A Tiny Outrage Machine, Sucking the Exhaust From a Giant One
Frances Haugen, a former Facebook data scientist, copied thousands of pages of internal documents and webpages before she left the company. Then she shared those materials with The Wall Street Journal , which began publishing stories about them last month under the heading " The Facebook Files ." Weeks later, she began to parcel the materials out to a consortium of news organizations, including T
When a Film's Message Doesn't Match Its Spectacle
Every Edgar Wright film to date has been a bubbling cauldron of movie homages, winking visual gags, and genre tributes. The British director emerged as a noteworthy filmmaker in 2004 with Shaun of the Dead , a "rom-zom-com" that chucked classic George A. Romero–style zombie movies in a blender with a comedy about a man-child who just needed to grow up. It should have felt like a cheap spoof, but
The Art of the Boyfriend 'Soft Launch'
The first thing you'll notice is that there are two wine glasses on my dinner table . Then one day I'm taking selfies on a couch you've never seen before. Then, a few weeks later, half an unfamiliar face shows up on my Instagram Story. Hopefully, you will read into these images and ask: Does Kaitlyn have a new boyfriend? And if all works out, I won't have to bother making an official announcement
River beds that can shift naturally are more efficient carbon sinks than straightened rivers
It takes about 8500 years for a grain of sand from the Andes to be washed across the Argentine lowlands into the Río Paraná. The 1200-kilometer journey in the river called Río Bermejo is interrupted by many stops in river floodplains, where the grain is deposited, sometimes over thousands of years, and then washed free again. The sand is accompanied by organic carbon, washed in from soil and plant
Asian spider takes hold in Georgia, sends humans scurrying
A large spider native to East Asia has spun its thick, golden web on power lines, porches and vegetable patches all over north Georgia this year—a proliferation that has driven some unnerved homeowners indoors and prompted a flood of anxious social media posts.
Project Pele: Why the DoD is Betting on Tiny Nuclear Reactors to Solve Its Power Woes
In 2019, the government signed a declaration mandating that we develop an itty bitty nuclear reactor by 2027. In compliance with that order, the US Air Force is launching a "microreactor" pilot project at Eielson AFB, in Alaska. Per usual, the Air Force is playing its cards pretty close to the chest. As of October 27, the Office of Energy Assurance (OEA) hasn't even announced that they've chosen
This Spooky, Bizarre Haunted House Was Generated by an AI
AI is slowly getting more creative, and as it does it's raising questions about the nature of creativity itself, who owns works of art made by computers , and whether conscious machines will make art humans can understand. In the spooky spirit of Halloween, one engineer used an AI to produce a very specific, seasonal kind of "art": a haunted house. It's not a brick-and-mortar house you can walk t
Sepsis kan upptäckas tidigt med ny algoritm
Patienter som vårdas på intensiven har stor risk att utveckla sepsis, det som tidigare kallades blodförgiftning. En algoritm, utvecklad av forskare vid Uppsala universitet, kan förutspå sannolikheten att en patient ska drabbas. Varje år dör 8 000 svenskar i sepsis, det som tidigare kallades blodförgiftning. Att upptäcka tillståndet tidigt är avgörande, eftersom risken för komplikationer och dödsf
'Feeling' the living cell's life cycle using optical tweezers
Living cells are the basic building blocks of all organisms. We, as humans, are essentially a collection of trillions of living cells: and all these cells emerge from a single fertilized egg. This means that "mitosis" (or cell division) is one of the most fundamental and important processes of life.
The Atlantic Daily: Five Halloween Movies for Scaredy Cats and Hard-Core-Horror Fans
Every weekday evening, our editors guide you through the biggest stories of the day, help you discover new ideas, and surprise you with moments of delight. Subscribe to get this delivered to your inbox. The scariest weekend of the year is here. I asked our critic David Sims to select a few movies to get you in the Halloween mood. David's five picks span the universe of spook to fulfill the needs
Så smakar hållbart "labbkaffe"
Dricker du en kopp kaffe är det högst sannolikt att bönan är odlad i Colombia, Vietnam eller något annat land med tropiskt klimat. Men i framtiden kanske du kommer dricka ett labbodlat och mer hållbart kaffe från Finland. – Kaffe är en problematisk produkt i flera avseenden, säger forskningsledaren Heiko Rischer.
Question about simulating behavoir: Does it effect only motor-behavior or also "mental-behavior"?
I'm currently reading "Louder Than Words" by Benjamin Bergen and in the first chapter he discusses the idea that thinking about practicing, lets say, your golf swing, will have a positive effect on your performance, as long as you imagine successful swings. Otherwise it has quite the opposite effect. This seems to be true for a lot of different motor-behaviors if not for all of them. My question
'It's mind-boggling': the complex, and growing, use of medicinal cannabis in Australia
Tens of thousands of people are turning to the drug to treat a range of conditions – but the evidence is patchy and costs can be high When Helen was diagnosed with fibromyalgia in her early 40s, her doctor prescribed her a range of opioids. She tried morphine, meperidine and a few others, but none helped ease the constant pain her chronic condition caused. Long before medicinal cannabis was legal
What is COP26? | Countdown
What is COP26? Here's what you need to know about the crucial UN climate conference set to take place in Glasgow, Scotland from October 31-November 12, 2021. Featuring climate advocate Al Gore; Paris Climate Agreement architect Christiana Figueres; minister and activist Rev. Lennox Yearwood Jr.; UN High Level Climate Action Champion for COP25 Gonzalo Muñoz; and climate activist Xiye Bastida.
The 55 gigaton challenge | Countdown
This is the climate challenge we face: we need to go from putting 55 billion metric tons of greenhouse gases into the air each year to zero. And it all needs to happen by 2050 at the latest. How can we get there? This quick animated video explains. (Written by David Biello and voiced by Elise Hu)
A graduate student on the lookout for recommendations for a suitable master's degree
I'm a graduate with a bachelor's degree in Cognitive Sciences on the lookout for a master's degree that fits well with my fields of interest. My primary fields of interest are evolutionary psychology/biology, evolution of cognition, neuro-symbolic and biology-inspired AI, as well as cognitive psychology/neuroscience, consciousness and altered states of consciousness (dreams, drug-induced states o
Being an only child made me fascinated by siblings – and means I've had to learn to share my life
My debut novel is full of the brothers and sisters who were absent though my childhood People often ask me about my brothers and sisters. They have read my debut novel, Girl A , and they expect to find my own family, encrypted in the fiction. There are seven siblings in the Gracie family in my book and between them there is caustic rage, begrudging respect, tenderness and cruelty. Too much love an
This Week's Awesome Tech Stories From Around the Web (Through October 30)
ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE Are We on the Verge of Chatting With Whales? Christoph Droesser | Hakai Magazine "An ambitious project is attempting to interpret sperm whale clicks with artificial intelligence, then talk back to them. …If Bronstein's idea works, it is quite realistic to develop a system analogous to human language models that generates grammatically correct whale utterances. The next ste
Tony Beets's New Sluicing Operation Goes Up in Smoke | Gold Rush
Stream Gold Rush on discovery+: #Discovery #GoldRush #TonyBeets Subscribe to Discovery: Follow Us on TikTok: We're on Instagram! Join Us on Facebook: Follow Us on Twitter: From: Discovery
Build A Cyberpunk Arsenal With These Robot Kits
Sure, the cyberpunk genre was intended as a warning about what we don't want to become, but that doesn't mean it's not fun to imagine stories set in a neon-drenched metropolis full of desperate cyborg hackers. Geeek Club is taking that one step further with 5 models that will draw you into a cyber reverie while teaching you the electrical engineering skills you need to hang with the deckers. Each
(Repost) [Academic] Participants needed for a short, language-related experiment that forms part of a PhD in psycholinguistics (Native English speakers, 18+)
Hello, Keith is my name, and I am a PhD researcher at Maynooth University`s Department of Psychology in Ireland. I am looking for people to participate in a language-related experiment that is running online, which takes approximately 15 minutes to complete. The only criteria are that participants are aged between 18-55, speak English as a first language, and have no severe visual or neurological
In a previous article, I explored what I thought it meant to be anti-vaccine. In that article I wrote, "the core that u…
In a previous article, I explored what I thought it meant to be anti-vaccine. In that article I wrote, "the core that unites anti-vaccine thought is: 1) inappropriate minimization of the risk of the virus, and 2) inappropriate minimization of the safety and efficacy of the vaccine." Some anti-vaxxers take the first of these tenets to an extreme and claim that it's […] The post first appeared on S
Do you think anti aging will be possible in our lifetime?
I'm a little spooked by death and being old in general so is can someone give me clarification on what is happening with that? I know a lot of people are trying to find the "cure" but I don't really know what to believe tbh so is progress being made soon or not? and can it be attainable in my lifetime? I am 20 so… submitted by /u/LimpShrimpDick [link] [comments]
Free #AsktheExperts Webinar: "Minds on Media"
Free Virtual Discussion for Parents – "Minds on Media: The Associations Between Screen Engagement and Children's Developing Brains," an "Ask the Experts" webinar Hello everyone! I am part of Children and Screens: Institute of Digital Media and Child Development, a nonprofit organization dedicated to helping children lead healthier lives in an increasingly digital world. Did you know that scientis


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