Thursday show 05-07-15
The time had finally come. British and American troops had liberated North Africa and pressed on into Italy. Soviet troops had turned the tide at Stalingrad and were slowly reclaiming their territory. Read More
Amazing Images of Proteins May Help Scientists Design Drugs
Researchers can now spy on proteins at nearly the level of their individual atoms, thanks to a new microscope technique.
Lime disease debate can: Can condition be chronic
With 300,000 new cases of Lyme disease in the U.S. each year, it's no surprise that the tick-borne illness has been a hotly debated topic among medical experts.
Parents and Pastors try to block schools transgender policy
A plan to add “gender identity” to a Virginia school’s nondiscrimination policy has enraged parents and preachers, but leaders of the nation’s tenth largest school district say unless they make the change, the U.S. Department of Education could withdraw federal funding.
Environment Chairman: ‘Global Warming Alarmism Has Evolved Into a Religion
Pointing approvingly to an op-ed published in the Wall Street Journal by House Science Chairman Lamar Smith (R.-Texas), Senate Environment Chairman Jim Inhofe (R.-Okla.) said on the Senate floor yesterday that global warming alarmists are advancing a new religious sect.
State Dep’t Official Ducks Question on Whether Global Climate Deal Will be Brought Before Senate
A State Department official on Wednesday sidestepped a senator’s question on whether the administration would seek Senate advice and consent for a global climate treaty expected to be finalized in Paris late this year, saying simply that “it’s at a very early stage in the negotiations.”
Designer 3D printed gun challenges Feds to Constitutional duel
Cody Wilson had a vision to forward the digital revolution by creating the nation’s first firearm on a 3-D printer, and, taking a page from WikiLeaks, share the blueprints with the world via the Internet in what he called the “Wiki Weapons project.” Now he is suing the federal government in hopes of keeping his dream on target - and staying out of prison.
NSA's domestic spying loses in court
On Thursday the 2nd Court of Appeals in Manhattan revived a challenge to a controversial National Security Agency program that sweeps up phone records on millions of Americans, saying the program was not authorized by Congress.