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2019年1月31日 星期四

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2019 trends: Are you looking in the right place?

Leveraging the world's largest study on the digital consumer, uncover the trends shaping the year ahead -
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2019 Trends Report

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Trends move, and they move fast. Staying on top of them often spells the difference between getting ahead and lagging behind. But which trends matter most? And which sources do you trust?

Leveraging the world's largest study on the digital consumer, representing over 2 billion internet users, we've identified the consumer behaviors that are shaping the global marketing landscape in 2019 and beyond.

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RealClearPolitics Today for 01/31/2019

01/31/2019
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RCP Front Page:

Much Has Changed for the Better Since 2016

Victor Davis Hanson, Investor's Biz Daily

Trump Is On a Major Losing Streak

Joel Mathis, The Week

The Growing Radicalism of the Party of Death

Steve Cortes, RealClearPolitics

Roger Stone Clown Show a Mircocosm of Trump's Presidency

Dana Milbank, WP

Mueller's Jackbooted Thugs an American Nightmare

Andrew Napolitano, FOX News

Venezuelans, Strength Is in Unity

Juan Guaido, New York Times

Trump Is Right About Venezuela

Frida Ghitis, Politico

Medicare-for-All Means 4 More Years of Trump

Megan McArdle, Washington Post

Democrats Can Win a Landslide in 2020

Brent Budowsky, The Hill

Democrats Will Have a Hard Time Beating Trump

Monica Crowley, Washington Times

Howard Schultz and the Frappuccino Syndrome

E.J. Dionne, Washington Post

Will Trump Flub the China Trade Talks?

Scott Paul, RealClearPolitics

Countering China's Expanding Global Access

Rep. Mike Gallagher, RealClearDefense

The Trump-Russia Investigation and the Mafia State

Masha Gessen, The New Yorker

Stone Arrest Exposes Cancer Eating American Criminal Justice

Conrad Black, AG

The BuzzFeed Layoffs as Democratic Emergency

Farhad Manjoo, New York Times

How 15 Years of Facebook Changed the Human Condition

John Harris, The Guardian

House of Pain for Trump

New York Times

'Operation Illinois Politics': The FBI Is On the Prowl

Chicago Tribune

From 'Safe, Legal, & Rare' to 'Dangerous, Imposed, & Frequent'

Examiner

Democratic Party Must Reassert Its Support of Israel

New York Daily News

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Daily Bulletin for 01/31/2019 

01/31/2019
Visit RealClearScience today for more science news and insight. Share:
   

Today

When Will Whole Foods Stop Lying?

Alex Berezow, ACSH

Whole Foods lies. A lot.The company's entire business model is premised upon a foundation of lies. Several years ago, I documented them in an article for RealClearScience. Among the many falsehoods perpetuated by the company, the most egregious include the claims that "organic certification" is a stringent standard and that organic food reduces health risks. Both are demonstrably false.

The Case for Professors of Stupidity

Brian Gallagher, Nautilus

On this past International Holocaust Remembrance Day, I reread a bit of Bertrand Russell. In 1933, dismayed at the Nazification of Germany, the philosopher wrote The Triumph of Stupidity, attributing the rise of Adolf Hitler to the organized fervor of stupid and brutal peopletwo qualities, he noted, that usually go together. He went on to make one of his most famous observations, that the fundamental cause of the trouble is that in the modern world the stupid are cocksure while the intelligent are full of doubt.

Making Sense of the Human Neurogenesis Mess

Neuroskeptic, Discover

What, if anything, is the function of adult neurogenesis in humans? Does neurogenesis even exist in our adult brains, or does it shut down during childhood?The debate over human neurogenesis has been one of the most prominent disputes in 21st century neuroscience.

Siberian Cave Challenges View of Cultural Evolution

Kate Wong, Sci American

Deep in the Altai mountains of southern Siberia sits a very choice piece of real estate. It's nothing so newfangled as a ski lodge or one of the traditional wood houses that dot the local countryside. Rather it's a primeval limestone cave, called Denisova, that overlooks a rushing river and the surrounding forest. Multiple human species, or hominins, have sought shelter in this cave over the past 300,000 years, such is its allure.

Tom Brady Makes Some Strange Claims About Body Chemistry

Julia Belluz, Vox

New England Patriots quarterback Tom Brady, winner of five Super Bowls, is one of the greatest athletes of all time. He's also a peddler of baseless health claims, including in his 2017 exercise and diet book, The TB12 Method.The book details Brady's 12 principles for sustained peak performance, which he says will keep him on the field at least until the ancient-for-football age of 45.

Why Evolution Reversed These Insects' Sex Organs

Jordana Cepelewicz, Quanta

Genitals are among the fastest-evolving features in the animal kingdom. They're also among the most diverse, arrayed in all shapes and sizes, adorned with spines, hooks and even teeth. Ducks have corkscrew-shaped genitalia.

Falsifiable? That Doesn't Mean It's Good Science

Sabine Hossenfelder, Backreaction

Title says it all, really, but it's such a common misunderstanding I want to expand on this for a bit.A major reason we see so many wrong predictions in the foundations of physics and see those make headlines is that both scientists and science writers take falsifiability to be a sufficient criterion for good science.

Global Warming Is Responsible for Freezing Temperatures

Ethan Siegel, Forbes

The country is freezing in an unprecedented fashion, and global warming is to blame. Sound crazy? The cold snap that North America is experiencing east of the rocky mountains, with temperatures at Arctic-like levels, is real, but it's only part of the story. Simultaneously, there are record warm temperatures happening in other parts of the world, from Australia to the actual Arctic.

Black Hole Jets Begin to Reveal Their Antimatter Secrets

D. Castelvecchi, Nature

A team of astrophysicists has for the first time calculated how individual particles of matter and antimatter swirl around a rotating black hole.These computer simulations provide crucial insight into how black holes shoot out jets of matter at nearly light speed, and the team's results lend support to two previously proposed mechanisms that power the mystery streams of particles.

Is An Israeli Company About to Cure Cancer? Nope.

Steven Novella, Sci-Based Med

There is a good rule of thumb whenever a headline asks a question, especially a provocative question, the answer is usually no. This article is no exception. This is a particular type of scam, or at least very misleading claim, that I encounter often. Usually I am sent an e-mail asking hopefully, even if skeptically, if the claims being made are true. This falls under the category of overhyped corporate promotion.

A Fossil Trove of Archosaur Poop and Vomit

Ross Pomeroy, RealClearScience

Dinosaur coprolites are rare treats that offer paleontologists prized glimpses into the long-lost lifestyles of "terrible lizards." Coprolites were once feces, which do not fossilize as readily as hard, durable bones. Yet they tell stories that bones do not, like what dinosaurs ate, what their digestive tracts were like, and how big their anuses were (a clue to overall size).

Humans Should Not Fear the Rise of the Machines

Aaron Tao, Areo

Netflix series Black Mirror's latest story arc Bandersnatch is an interactive psychological thriller, which has been hailed as groundbreaking because of its innovative delivery of content. Black Mirror is a science fiction anthology series, which explores a twisted, high-tech near-future where humanity's greatest innovations and darkest instincts collide.

We Are Completely Overreacting to Vaping

Jacob Grier, Slate

There's an epidemic spreading, warns a dramatic new video from the Food and Drug Administration. Scientists say it can change your brain, the voice-over continues as the camera zooms into a teenager's cranium to show grotesque wormlike creatures tunneling into gray matter. The camera pans to other high school students' veins visibly swelling with contagion as additional dangers are listed.

Hydroacoustics Suggest New Impact Locations for MH370

Usama Kadri, Conv

Motivated by a desire to help find Malaysia Airlines flight MH370, which is believed to have crashed into the southern Indian Ocean in March 2014, we proposed a way of working out where objects hit the surface of the ocean using underwater acoustic waves. Unfortunately this didn't lead to finding the plane.

The Archaeology of Beekeeping

Laure Cailloce, CNRS News

Whether wild or domesticated, beehives have been used by humans for thousands of years. Representations and archaeological traces since prehistory and technical treatises for historical periods have offered a glimpse into this long coexistence, as the first interdisciplinary conference devoted to bees takes place this week in Paris.

The Double Life of Black Holes

Sabine Hossenfelder, Quanta Magazine

There are astrophysical black holes, and then there are mathematical ones. Astrophysical black holes sit in galactic centers, emit jets of hot plasma, and on occasion swallow stars. You have heard of those. Mathematical black holes, on the other hand, serve as the focus of physicists' thought experiments.

Peer Review Could Prevent the Next Theranos

Ioannidis, Cristea, & Cahan, Stat

Over a 25-month period, the startup Theranos plummeted from the heights of biotech, with a valuation of $9 billion and a fawning profile in the New Yorker's Annals of Innovation in December 2014, to thanatos (death) when the company shuttered its final laboratory in January 2017.
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