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When reporting climate-driven human migration, place matters  PHYS.ORG · 42 minutes
A quick Google search for "What is driving migration from Central America?" reveals that nearly all of the top hits claim climate change as a major catalyst for the mass movement of people out... more
Study explores practice characteristics and job satisfaction among GPs in 11 countries  NEWS MEDICAL · 23 hours
Organizational and functional features of general practitioner practices in 11 countries were studied in search of underlying reasons for job dissatisfaction. more
Innovations in treatment of traumatic injuries with severe bleeding are saving lives  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Deaths from severe bleeding after major trauma have been reduced by 40% over the last decade through a program of research and innovation. more
What leads citizens to vote for 'anti-establishment' parties?  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
The first national elections that were held in Europe after the economic crisis of 2008 revealed rather a clear political map. In almost all countries (especially in southern and eastern Europe), challenger... more
Study shows where global renewable energy investments have greatest benefits  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
New study finds that the amount of climate and health benefits achieved from renewable energy depends on the country where it is installed. Countries with higher carbon dioxide... more
Report highlights health and economic impact of antimicrobial resistance in Canada  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 day
In Canada, 26% of infections are resistant to the medicines that are generally first prescribed to treat an infection, a rate that could rise to 40%... more
Australia has limited capacity to move future Alzheimer's therapy into wide clinical use  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 days
As in other countries, the Australian health care system has limited capacity to rapidly move a future treatment for Alzheimer's disease from... more
Neurosurgery in Brazilian Amazon is possible  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 days
Low- and middle-income countries in remote locations with little access to care can create sustainable neurosurgical programs by recruiting and training young, local doctors, according to a new study. The study analyzed the effectiveness over the... more
Free Internet access should be a basic human right: Study  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 days
Free Internet access must be considered as a human right, as people unable to get online -- particularly in developing countries -- lack meaningful ways to influence the... more
Jet-Powered Car Roars Past 500 Mph. But Can This Beast Hit 1,000 Mph Without Destroying Itself?  LIVE SCIENCE · 2 days
An arrow-shaped car designed to reach supersonic speeds — it's outfitted with a jet engine and... more
Free Internet access should be a basic human right, study says  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
Free internet access must be considered as a human right, as people unable to get online—particularly in developing countries—lack meaningful ways to influence the global players... more
Sustainable neurosurgery programs can be created in poor, remote locations  NEWS MEDICAL · 3 days
Low- and middle-income countries in remote locations with little access to care can create sustainable neurosurgical programs by recruiting and training young, local doctors, according to a Rutgers... more
Medical News Today: Hip external rotation: Stretches, exercises, and more  MNT · 5 days
The external rotation of the hip helps people get into cars, pitch baseballs, and do a variety of other activities. Learn more here. more
Holbox Island, Mexico  ESA · 6 days
Image: The Copernicus Sentinel-2 mission takes us over Holbox Island, off the Quintana Roo coast of Mexico. The island is separated from mainland Mexico by a shallow lagoon. This false-colour... more
Pesticide management is failing Australian and Great Barrier Reef waterways  SCIENCE DAILY · 6 days
Scientists say a failure of Australian management means excessive amounts of harmful chemicals -- many now banned in countries such as the EU, USA and Canada -- are... more
Scientists link Neanderthal extinction to human diseases  PHYS.ORG · 6 days
Growing up in Israel, Gili Greenbaum would give tours of local caves once inhabited by Neanderthals and wonder along with others why our distant cousins abruptly disappeared about 40,000 years ago. Now a scientist... more
Pesticide management is failing Australian and Great Barrier Reef waterways  PHYS.ORG · 6 days
Scientists say a failure of national management means excessive amounts of harmful chemicals—many now banned in other countries such as the EU, U.S. and Canada—are damaging the nation's... more
Reassessing strategies to reduce phosphorus levels in the Detroit river watershed  SCIENCE DAILY · 6 days
In an effort to control the cyanobacteria blooms and dead zones that plague Lake Erie each summer, fueled by excess nutrients, the United States and Canada... more
Voters agree with polls that favor their candidates  SCIENCE DAILY · 6 days
With the presidential election a year away, pollsters will barrage the country with poll questions to get the pulse of the voters about the candidates. more
NASA opens sealed Apollo sample ahead of Artemis missions  PHYS.ORG · 6 days
NASA scientists opened an untouched rock and soil sample from the Moon returned to Earth on Apollo 17, marking the first time in more than 40 years a pristine sample... more
Voters agree with polls that favor their candidates  PHYS.ORG · 7 days
With the presidential election a year away, pollsters will barrage the country with poll questions to get the pulse of the voters about the candidates. more
Study: 28 countries in Africa could face water scarcity by 2050  NEWS MEDICAL · 7 days
Twenty-eight countries in Africa could face water stress or scarcity by 2050, according to research led by faculty at Binghamton University, State University of New York. more
Survey: More than 50% of consumers would like to use voice assistants for healthcare  NEWS MEDICAL · 7 days
The research is published in a 40-page report that includes 20 charts, ten case studies highlighting today's real-world voice-powered healthcare... more
Pangolins threatened by criminal networks in southern Africa  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
Pangolins are under threat from illegal trafficking networks, conservationists said Wednesday, as they urged southern African countries to step up protection of one of the world's most smuggled mammals. more
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