It sounds like a sci-fi scenario: You're rushed to the hospital with a failing organ—a liver, let's say, or maybe even a heart. The only solution is a transplant, but instead of finding yourself on a waiting list hoping a donation comes through in time, you're whisked into the operating room to be prepped. While doctors scrub up, a machine whirring nearby assembles your new organ.
Nanotechnology is refreshingly close to helping real, live people.
Without the March of Dimes, he might have been among the people with disabilities arrested for protesting the Senate health bill.
Joe Engressia was a blind genius, among the first to pwn the telephone network. And then he changed his name and declared himself five years old forever.
‘Making a Murderer’ has provoked plenty of online opinion-mongering and theorizing, but only Daniel Luke went to the scene of the crime on Christmas Day looking for answers.
It's also drawn more attention lately, particularly since late last year, after the Drug Enforcement Administration announced a plan to temporarily place kratom on the list of Schedule 1 drugs, including heroin, LSD, marijuana, and MDMA—those defined as unsafe, having no accepted medical use in the United States, and with a high potential of abuse. Previously, kratom had largely been off the regulatory radar, sold as a dietary supplement and often shipped in packages labeled "not for human consumption." As a Schedule 1 drug, kratom would be outlawed. And because the DEA was invoking its emergency scheduling powers, the public had no right to comment.
Prepare to never feel clean again, thanks to a group of scientists eager to find out just what's lurking in your shower.
The strange, sordid world of “competitive endurance...
When websites fail, too often they’re lost forever, taking a little bit of Internet history with them. ArchiveTeam is a group of volunteers looking to change that.