Despite information being freely available, many of us still choose to believe nonsense over objective fact. Carl Sagan had a solid methodology of calling BS. Maybe we should use it.
This week, we’ve discovered two things: Facebook has no control over itself and Congress has no idea how to police it. What we need is an impartial regulatory body and we need it now.
This International Women’s Day, our Publisher Alexandra Tselios pays homage to 10 inspiring women across science, technology, medicine, and politics who may not be household names, but who should be remembered as shaping our path.
The “Weak” in U.S. Politics: Trump is wrong on Obama video, Clinton is cleared by FBI, and more celebrities jump on the advocacy bandwagon.
The “Weak” in U.S. Politics: The Baldwin brothers argue politics on Twitter, Clinton’s emails come back to haunt her, while a video surfacing about Trump doesn’t quite manage to live up to the hyped-up headlines.
The “Weak” in U.S. Politics: Does it matter if Trump won’t accept a Clinton defeat? And Richard Branson chooses now as the right time to discuss his interactions with the man who seemingly has a revenge list.
The “Weak” in U.S. Politics: Both campaigns have seen scandals, but how has each candidate dealt with them? And what are other world leaders saying about Clinton and Trump?
The “Weak” in U.S. Politics: Can Trump’s latest groping scandal impact his campaign? And why is Clinton so quiet over the Wikileaks release? Hint: Supporters don’t care either way. And we finally get the second Trump/Clinton debate.
The “Weak” in U.S. Politics: Is SNL’s political bias showing? Is Clinton employing the same tax-avoidant strategies as Trump? And are the biggest Trump Twitter supporters actually just bots?
The “Weak” in U.S. Politics: An explosive yet demure first debate between Clinton and Trump; while a scientist who has correctly predicted the Presidential winner for 30 years weighs in.