Faster, please, though I don’t think I have an immediate need, fortunately.
It may be genetic. Well, if it is, it’s not a gene I carry. Coffee is terrible.
Time to dethrone them.
Yes, the gun grabbers want to grab the guns, while ignoring the real common element here. And experts in general, whether in nutrition, climate or otherwise, seem to be highly overrated, which is one of the things that gave us Trump.
It was John McCain.
I think there is a case to be made there. And health care remains a disaster, because of terrible federal policies that Obamacare did nothing to address.
OK, it’s nematodes, but still.
It will affect our innards.
I’d note that the main technology we need to deal with this is affordable transportation to allow adequate shielding.
A fraud is exposed, but it’s a much larger problem:
Data dredging is fairly common in health research, and especially in studies involving food. It is one reason contradictory nutrition headlines seem to be the norm: One week coffee, cheese and red wine are found to be protective against heart disease and cancer, and the next week a new crop of studies pronounce that they cause it. Marion Nestle, a professor of nutrition, food studies and public health at New York University, said that many researchers are under enormous pressure to churn out papers. One recent analysis found that thousands of scientists publish a paper every five days.
I liked this:
“P-hacking is a really serious problem,” said Dr. Ivan Oransky, a co-founder of Retraction Watch, who teaches medical journalism at New York University. “Not to be overly dramatic, but in some ways it throws into question the very statistical basis of what we’re reading as science journalists and as the public.”
You don’t say.
It goes far beyond nutrition. A lot of drug research is based on this sort of thing as well, including the statin scam.
Maybe it should just stop giving it.
To paraphrase Inigo Montoya: It killed my father. It should prepare to die.