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'No Hold-Up' from UK Nuclear Review

There is no need to curtail UK nuclear power as a result of the crisis at Japan's Fukushima site, according to the UK's nuclear inspectorate. Chief inspector Mike Weightman says that extreme natural events such as the Magnitude 9 Tohoku earthquake and tsunami are "not credible" in the UK...

from BBC News Online

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The MIT Factor: Celebrating 150 Years of Maverick Genius

Yo-Yo Ma's cello may not be the obvious starting point for a journey into one of the world's great universities. But, as you quickly realise when you step inside the campus of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), there's precious little about the place that is obvious...

from the Guardian (UK)

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Understanding the Complex World of Brain Injuries

Justin White remembers little about May 28, 2005. Torrential rain. His girlfriend driving them to pick up a cake for her high-school graduation party. The car hydroplaning...

from the Dallas Morning News (Registration Required)

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Morgellons Mystery Itching Symptoms Called 'Delusional'

They complain of mysterious, creepy symptoms: bugs--or some form of infestation--crawling beneath their skin, sometimes burrowing to the surface, leaving odd specks and colored filaments in their wake...

from the Seattle Times

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Coffee May Lower Risk Of Deadliest Prostate Cancer

For a long time scientists have wondered whether coffee might lower the risk of prostate cancer. Previous studies have been relatively small and have shown mixed results...

from NPR

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Tarantulas Shoot Silk From Feet, Spider-Man Style

Tarantulas shoot silk from "spigots" in their feet to climb slippery surfaces, a new study says. Keeping balance is crucial for the delicate arachnids, which would likely die in a fall. So tarantulas often use silk much like Spider-Man does when wall-crawling--to stick to surfaces and stay firmly attached, even when the ground is shaky, the research confirmed...

from National Geographic News

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Giant Radio Telescope Scans Newfound Planets for Signs of Intelligent Life

The search for alien civilizations is returning to its roots. In the latest chapter of the search for extraterrestrial intelligence, or SETI, researchers are using the Green Bank Telescope in West Virginia to check out some of the distant worlds being discovered in droves by NASA's Kepler spacecraft. Green Bank is where SETI began in earnest more than 50 years ago with a campaign called Project Ozma, led by astronomer Frank Drake...

from Scientific American

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Iridescent Bugs: The Science Behind Nature's Bling

With bug season approaching, you might be stocking up on citronella, repellent sprays and swatters. But before the murderous assault begins, it's worth considering the elegant optical wizardry of some of the insects you will be offing...

from the Washington Post (Registration Required)

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