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V.25 No.37 | 09/15/2016

The Daily Word in Shrinking Ice Caps, Jim Carrey and Eating Off The Floor

The Daily Word

Arctic sea ice is melting, and is currently at the second-lowest on record.

The number of smokers in England is at a record low, with just around 17% of adults lighting up.

Obama gives his very last address to the United Nations.

Hate to break it to you, but the 5-second-rule is a myth.

Mark Burton wrongfully files lawsuit against Jim Carrey claiming the actor supplied his girlfriend with prescription drugs that she used to commit suicide.


Gas prices spike as a result of a 330,000-gallon pipeline spill in Alabama.

Professors at New Mexico Tech are working to recreate the explosion that injured dozens in New York's Chelsea neighborhood.

Since trending news is generally depressing and the Internet probably won't put a halt to the constant headlines any time soon, here is a virtual bioluminescent forest for at least some temporary relaxation.

V.25 No.34 | 08/25/2016

The Daily Word in Gonorrhea, Evacuations and a New Earth

[ Wed Aug 31 2016 11:17 AM ]
The Daily Word

An “anti-wrinkle” vibrator cause a plane to be evacuated at the Sunport yesterday.

NPR's newest documentary Noteworthy follows musician Miguel in-depth to learn about his creative process and influences.

Soooo, gonorrhea is nearly untreatable now.

An invisible epidemic has been sweeping across the nation affecting kids.

On stage a man is crouched on all fours with a funnel inserted into his anus, into which water and dishwashing liquid are being poured.”

Do you love the '70s?

Tired of Earth and all the shit we have to deal with? Well, pack your bags, because it looks like you have an option to leave.

The Daily Word in Ocean Art, Gene Wilder and Stolen Cows

The Daily Word

Let's all take a moment of silence and watch Young Frankenstein followed by Willy Wonka and maybe Blazing Saddles after that if there's time. RIP, Gene Wilder. You left behind quite a legacy.

Half a million dollars worth of cows was stolen from a farm in New Zealand sometime between the beginning of July and now. Poirot, we need you on the case.

Well, we did it. Humans have officially created a new epoch, distinguished by the horrifying extent that we've managed to alter the natural world with our plastic-y presence and nuclear bombs. Welcome to the Anthropocene.

Remember Brock Turner, the rapist from Stanford University? His six-month jail sentence was cut down to three on grounds of “good behavior” and an unhappy public is already planning protests for his release.

The ocean is a better artist than I am.

Scientists have come up with a new theory about our Australopithecus ancestor, Lucy, claiming that she fell from a tree. Some scientists reject the theory, calling the paper “click bait” for media coverage. Regardless of who's right, it's an interesting read.

Event Horizon

Pro-Am Science

Tuesday, Aug 30: Petroglyph Pláticas: Revolution, Renaissance and Transformation

Sharman Russell speaks about the new world of citizen science.
V.25 No.33 | 08/18/2016

The Daily Word in College, The Science of Expectations and Albuquerque Rapid Transit

The Daily Word

In the spirit of a new school year, let's all remember that despite our frantic pursuits, college won't prepare anyone for The Real World. (But in all honesty, nothing will.)

Hey web designers, I have a project for you.

Peer inside the life of two Syrian refugees striving to become part of German society. In the small town, they spend the majority of their days studying the German language in hopes of getting jobs and contributing to the community.

Scientists speculate timing in the big scheme of things and conclude that life seems to be “more likely” in the future than now. Apparently we overeager Earthlings arrived at the cosmic mashup a bit early.

I think we should all move to Cormorant, Minnesota. They just reelected a dog as their Mayor.

In more local news, commissioners in Albuquerque plan to discuss a resolution to put the ABQ Rapid Transit project on the November ballot. This will give voters the chance to state whether they support or oppose ART.

A new study surveying 111 women with breast cancer found that those who held negative expectations regarding their treatment experienced twice as many side effects.

V.25 No.32 | 08/11/2016

The Daily Word in American Citizenship, Natural Disasters and Fragile Bones

The Daily Word

The Donald should be able to pass a naturalization test in his own country, right? It's only fair.

Over 10,000 Louisiana residents are staying in emergency shelters after enduring four days of rain and flooding, while the city of Baton Rouge struggles with water damage.

Cecile Richards fights harder than ever for abortion rights.

The National Park Service turns 100 on August 25th. Know what that means? Free entry into any National Park! Road trip time.

This is why Shaunae Miller's dive across the finish line in the Olympic 400 meter race was a fair way to win.

Scientists have developed a drug that stimulates bone growth and prevents fractures for people with osteoporosis.

This guy's weekend plans? Just peering over the edge of an active volcano. Nothing special.

V.25 No.31 | 08/04/2016

The Daily Word in Altruistic Whales, Seinfeld and Old-Fashioned Bookshops

The Daily Word

Hillary Clinton is sued after the parents of two American Benghazi victims claim that her private e-mail servers contributed to their children's deaths.

Do humpback whales practice altruism? The whales repeatedly save other species from from becoming an orca's next meal in the wild. Scientists speculate the reason behind this risky and seemingly heroic behavior.

Good luck keeping up with all the Seinfeld references in this book review. And if you think you caught them all, you should probably get the book.

Researchers in Ontario study peat moss samples and determine that the carbon-rich bogs are threatened by climate change, are more susceptible to starting forest fires and have the potential to raise the global concentration of carbon dioxide.

Don't count on using your phone as entertainment in London bookstores. Many are creating old-fashioned and tranquil atmospheres with no Wi-Fi, where shop-goers can peacefully unplug and browse.

Texas reported its first Zika-related death Tuesday morning after a baby dies shortly after birth. The infant's mother was infected with the virus while in Latin America during her pregnancy, where the fetus also contracted the virus.

This Olympian gets first place in my book. Positivity for the win.

V.25 No.29 | 07/21/2016

The Daily Word in Clones, Solar Power and A Damn Good Speech

The Daily Word

Michelle Obama gave a killer speech during the Democratic Convention Monday night. This one's for the books.

How long does it take a Starbucks barista to get ready in the morning?

A British study offers a new, less expensive, method of treating depression.

Remember Dolly, the first successfully cloned mammal? Give it up for the healthy herd of her cloned sisters in Nottingham.

The fuel-free, sun-powered plane Solar Impulse 2 completed a 22,000 mile trip around the world—and it only took a year! Complications were many but the landing was flawless.

Some birds swoop and snatch their prey. This one kicks things to death.

Also, dinosaurs.

V.25 No.27 | 07/07/2016
Pixabay

Event Horizon

It’s Electric

Thursday, Jul 14: Explora: Circuit City

Discover the relationships among voltage, current and resistance in a DC circuit. Registration is required for this event.

The Daily Word in Coffee, Deep Sea Discoveries and Van Gogh's Ear

The Daily Word

Hopefully this doesn't ruin Calvin and Hobbes for you...

Humans aren't the only primates that use tools! According to a new archaeological find, capuchin monkeys have been using them for 700 years.

The way coffee affects you is predominantly determined by your genetic makeup.

Scientists have used their smarts to develop a perfectly rationed bar of fancy weed chocolate. Thanks, guys.

This uniquely addictive game is Pavlov's-dogging your brain.

Artistic genius fueled by mental illness?

Sea explorers discover nearly two dozen sunken ships in the Aegean Sea spanning more than 2,000 years of Greek history.

V.25 No.26 | 06/30/2016

The Daily Word in Street Art, Prosthetic Limbs and Space

The Daily Word

Portuguese graffiti artists have taken their work to a whole new dimension.

After a five-year journey, NASA's Juno spacecraft arrived safely at Jupiter. The successful mission yielded a very happy team of engineers.

A town supervisor in New York is looking towards environmentally friendly ways to combat viruses carried by mosquitoes. More specifically, getting help from our nocturnal, vision-impaired friends. Have you thanked a bat today?

Australia's complicated voting system leaves citizens with no clue who won the election, 48 hours later.

Inspired by a generation of praising computer-like accuracy, scientists reevaluate child-rearing methods in a new book and discuss the importance of communication and encouraging questions.

Police departments in some cities are exploring the possibility of texting for help in situations where making calls might feel too risky.

A 9-year-old girl who was born without a right hand was given a prosthetic arm from students at Sienna College. Complete with a Frozen theme.

V.25 No.25 | 06/23/2016

The Daily Word in Inequality, Abortion Rights and Helium

The Daily Word

A bird's eye view of inequality and a few words on perspective by the photographer who snapped the powerful images.

On Monday the Supreme Court struck down on abortion clinic restrictions in Texas, stating that the strict requirements “constitute an undue burden on [a woman's] constitutional right to [seek an abortion].”

The ruling could have a ripple effect on many other Republican-run states with strict abortion laws.

Evolution favors simplicity, which is one of many reasons why it doesn't make sense for our ape cousins to evolve into humans. Take it from the experts; I only minored in anthropology.

Scientists discovered more than a trillion liters of helium beneath Tanzania, a relieving find after some researchers feared an impending helium shortage. Scientists rely on the gas for MRI scanners which I guess is more important than high-pitched birthday party entertainment.

Boba already exists, Starbucks.

Harrison Ford for president.

V.25 No.24 | 06/16/2016

The Daily Word in Emojis, Artful Expression and A Chicken Thief

The Daily Word

A mama Black Bear attacked a marathon-runner at Valles Caldera National Park in defense of her cubs. The runner survived by playing dead, but the Department of Game and Fish euthanized the bear, who was part of a study and wearing a tracking device.

You may be able to purchase a semi-automatic rifle in a number of minutes, but don't count on sending a rifle emoji.

Young artist Kaylin Andres who has been diagnosed with a rare form of bone cancer expresses the realities of her illness through timeless art exhibits.

So, this is strange: In Jackson, Mississippi a 77-year-old man stole three boxes of frozen chicken before hastily riding away on a bicycle.

Looks like the Great Pyramid of Giza is a bit crooked. Ah well, we all make mistakes. Even extraterrestrials.

Anyone else growing as impatient as I am to see Steven Spielberg's rendition of Roald Dahl's fantastically imaginative book The BFG? The director and producer explains why he feels a distinct connection with the Big Friendly Giant.

In case you're looking for some fresh summer road trip jams.

V.25 No.23 | 06/09/2016

News

The Daily Word in the Senate Filibuster, Gun Control and the Dog Head Fire

The Daily Word

Looks like two senators are finally taking a stand on gun control in a "filibuster-style blockade."

You can watch it live right now!

In Florida, it's easier to get a gun than solar panels, a driver's license, an abortion, an exotic pet...

The Dog Head Fire is burning without containment.

A badass Twitter user is calling out politicians who are "praying for Orlando" but refuse to support gun control laws.

Check out this heroic Rio Rancho teen.

Look back at the history of the gun control debate.

A state worker started a relationship with Nehemiah Griego.

What does a map of a hallucination look like?

This is the first mammal to go extinct from global warming.

Did you know noise has color?

The Daily Word in Heroic Women, Chemistry and Photogenic Monkeys

The Daily Word

The true art of seduction, told by a heroic 90-year-old woman.

On his quest to photograph all 12,000 captive species in the world, photographer Joel Sartore adds the majestic proboscis monkey to the list. Apparently the noses on these guys are a pretty attractive trait to female proboscises.

Ah, the blame game. The NRA claims that Obama and his policies are responsible for the heartbreaking mass shooting at a gay nightclub in Orlando. Meanwhile, thousands of people attend a vigil determined to spread love and support, and prove that hate cannot win.

Next on the summer reading list.

An atmospheric chemist collects air samples in movie theaters and discovers that emissions from peoples' breath are most likely influenced by emotions.

Be nice to your waitstaff, or pay the price.

Neither her wedding dress nor her agenda got in the way of this just-married woman from saving the day.

Today's Events

Deepak Chopra: The Future of Wellbeing at UNM Student Union Building

The alternative medicine advocate discusses the future of medicine.

Open Mic Jam Night with Dave and Friends at Lizard Tail Brewing

A Walk in the Woods: A Backpacker's View at Blue Lily Atelier

More Recommended Events ››
 

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    Core Conditioning Flow
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