Cultural differences play a pivotal role in how people in different parts of the world perceive when it is acceptable to sacrifice one person to save a larger group, new research has shown.... PHYS.ORG · 1 month
Hate cancel culture? Blame algorithms  PHYS.ORG · 4 weeks
"Cancel culture" has become so pervasive that even former President Barack Obama has weighed in on the phenomenon, describing it as an overly judgmental approach to activism that does little to bring about change. more
US reports 1st case of person-to-person spread of new virus  ABC NEWS · 4 weeks
Health officials are reporting the first U.S. case of person-to-person spread of the new virus from China more
Trees in the Amazon are time capsules of human history, from culture to colonialism  SCIENCE DAILY · 3 weeks
The annals of human history have been recorded through text, art, and oral tradition. However, for hundreds of years tropical... more
Normal resting heart rate appears to vary widely from person to person  SCIENCE DAILY · 3 weeks
A person's normal resting heart rate is fairly consistent over time, but may vary from others' by up to 70 beats per minute, according... more
1st person-to-person spread of new coronavirus in US identified  LIVE SCIENCE · 4 weeks
There are now a total of 6 people in the U.S. confirmed with the coronavirus. more
Save the giants, save the planet  PHYS.ORG · 3 weeks
Habitat loss, hunting, logging and climate change have put many of the world's most charismatic species at risk. A new study, led by the University of Arizona, has found that not only are larger plants and... more
Scientists call on government to increase ambition to save our ocean  SCIENCE DAILY · 14 hours
A team of marine scientists from across the UK has called on the Government to increase its ambition to save the oceans by overhauling its approach... more
State-purchased insurance plans improve HIV outcomes, save healthcare costs  NEWS MEDICAL · 4 weeks
Health insurance purchased by state AIDS Drug Assistance Programs for people living with HIV in states that did not expand Medicaid are improving outcomes and have the potential to save... more
Public health officials offer scant details on U.S. coronavirus patients  NEWS MEDICAL · 3 weeks
Disclosure this week of a sixth case in the United States of a new viral infection emerging from China — and the first confirmed case of the virus... more
Many middle-aged women tend to perceive their drinking as normal and acceptable  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 weeks
Women aged 50-70 are more likely than younger women to consume alcohol at levels that exceed low risk drinking guidelines - and most think... more
Normal resting heart rate may vary from person to person  NEWS MEDICAL · 3 weeks
A normal resting heart rate (RHR) can vary significantly among individuals, hinting that it’s not always between 60 and 100 beats per minute, a new study finds. more
Medicaid expansion could lessen the burden of colon cancers, save Black male lives  NEWS MEDICAL · 4 weeks
Expanding Medicaid in North Carolina could sharply lessen the burden of colon cancers in the state and save the lives of thousands... more
What happens to our online lives after we die?  Science Magazine · 1 week
“Digital legacies” create privacy issues and a new culture of mourning more
'Women my age tend to drink -- it's normal'  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 weeks
New research has found that despite the potential health risks of exceeding national drinking guidelines, many middle-aged and young-old women who consume alcohol at high risk levels tend to perceive... more
Beloved Colombian hippos pose environmental dilemma  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
At dusk, the street lights flicker on around a city park, located not far from the Magdalena River in Colombia. An enormous figure emerges from the shadows. It lumbers forward, stopping to graze on the grass.... more
Smoothing out the rough diamonds  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
Easier access to information and better communication tools has empowered consumers and allows them to make informed and perhaps more socially responsible purchasing decisions. At the same time, corporate responsibility and sustainability are gaining momentum. One might imagine... more
Feedback culture: When colleagues become competitors  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 week
Competitive behavior among employees may be triggered by the type of feedback they have received. more
Gen Z dating culture defined by sexual flexibility and complex struggles for intimacy  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
As we lick our Valentine card envelopes and slip into something more comfortable, it's a good time to ponder our sexual relationships. more
Spider glue turns moths' defenses against them  PHYS.ORG · 4 weeks
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Study examines prostate cancer treatment decisions  SCIENCE DAILY · 4 weeks
A five-year follow-up study of more than 2,000 US men who received prostate cancer treatment is creating a road map for future patients regarding long-term bowel, bladder and sexual function in order to clarify expectations and... more
Study evaluates the impact of prostate cancer treatment decisions  NEWS MEDICAL · 4 weeks
A five-year follow-up study of more than 2,000 U.S. men who received prostate cancer treatment is creating a road map for future patients regarding long-term bowel, bladder and sexual function... more
Op-Ed | Who should join the U.S. Space Force?  SPACE NEWS · 5 days
Building a military space culture may not require mass transfers of Army, Navy units to the Space Force... more
Cooperation after eye contact: Gender matters  PHYS.ORG · 4 weeks
Researchers from the UB published an article in the journal Scientific Reports which analyses, through the prisoner's dilemma game, the willingness of people to cooperate when in pairs. A total of 374 people took part in... more
Feedback culture: When colleagues become competitors  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
Competitive behavior among employees may be triggered by the type of feedback they have received. These are the findings of a study conducted by the Max Planck Institute for Human Development and the IESE Business School... more
Study points to 'unintended consequences' of heavy data surveillance in rugby  PHYS.ORG · 4 weeks
A 'Big Brother' data culture in rugby driven by performance management threatens to create heightened distrust, anxiety and insecurity among players, according to a new study. more
How did dinosaur parents know when their kids had a fever?  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
From the time that dinosaur fossils were first discovered, these creatures have fascinated scientists and laypeople alike. In the academic world, their remains provide important clues... more
Therapeutic hypothermia effectively targets brain injury sites  NEWS MEDICAL · 5 days
When a newborn suffers lack of oxygen before or during birth, doctors have very little time to save precious brain tissue. more
Researchers culture human blood-brain barrier on a chip  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 weeks
A scrupulous gatekeeper stands between the brain and its circulatory system to let in the good and keep out the bad, but this porter, called the blood-brain barrier, also blocks trial drugs... more
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Science Magazine
Physically producing computer-generated artificial genomes to understand DNA