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The Conversation 01/21/2020 22:19
Shy bladder, or paruresis, is classified as a form of social anxiety disorder. From Most of us don’t give much thought to going to the toilet. We go when we need to go. But for a small minority of people, the act of urinating or defecating can be a major source of anxiety – especially when public restrooms are the only facilities available. Paruresis (shy bladder) and parcopresis (shy bowel) are little known mental health conditions, yet they can significantly compromise a person’s quality of life. We don’t know how many people have shy bowel, but research has estimated around are affected by shy bladder. The condition is more common in males. Our research explored the thought processes that underpin these conditions, with
The Conversation 01/21/2020 21:50
The United Nations predicts the world will be home to nearly 10 billion people by 2050 – making global greenhouse emission cuts ever more urgent. As unprecedented bushfires continue to ravage the country, Prime Minister Scott Morrison and his government have been rightly for their reluctance to talk about the underlying drivers of this crisis.
The Conversation 01/21/2020 14:04
Without a radical change of course on climate change, Australians will struggle to survive on this continent, let alone thrive. AAP/Dave Hunt. Those who say “I told you so” are rarely welcomed, yet I am going to say it here. Australian scientists warned the country could face a climate change-driven bushfire crisis by 2020. It arrived on schedule. For several decades, the world’s scientific community has climate science, including the risks of a rapidly changing climate. Australian scientists have made, and continue to make, significant contributions to this global effort. , and for 30 years have studied how humans are changing the way our planet functions. Read more:. Scientists have, clearly and respectfully, warned about the risks to Austr.
The Conversation 01/21/2020 14:04
The ancient landscape at Yarrabubba preserves traces of the world’s oldest known asteroid impact. Shutterstock. The world’s oldest remaining asteroid crater is at a place called Yarrabubba, southeast of the town of Meekatharra in Western Australia. Our puts a precise age on the cataclysmic impact – showing Yarrabubba is the oldest known crater and dating it at the right time to trigger the end of an ancient glacial period and the warming of the entire planet. What we found at Yarrabubba. Yarrrabubba holds the eroded remnants of a crater 70 kilometres wide that , based on minerals at the site that showed unique signs of impact.
The Conversation 01/21/2020 14:03
We can't stop jurors accessing the internet, but we can educate them and encourage self-regulation. from Juries are supposed to consider evidence without influence or bias from the outside world. However, the threatens to undermine this, with significant consequences for our criminal justice system and those within it. Given courts cannot effectively police smart-phone use they must adapt to it. This week the completed its into courts and the information age, and has recommendations as to how they can adapt. Read more:. The right to a fair & unbiased trial by your peers. An accused person’s right to a fair trial is the most fundamental principle of our criminal justice system. It is a phrase that describes a system that a.
The Conversation 01/21/2020 14:03
Children and young people have been deeply impacted by the current bushfire crisis. Schools have been destroyed and thousands of houses have burnt down. Hazardous air pollution is causing major public health concerns and the devastating impacts on animals and wildlife is leading to emotional distress. Many children – like 11-year-old Finn who with his mother, brother and dog on board to safety – have been directly involved in the emergency response. Vast numbers of tourists have also been affected, . This shows how essential it is for all children and young people, regardless of their geographic location in Australia, to have appropriate education about bushfire prevention, mitigation, preparedness and response. Recommended for 80 years. The.
The Conversation 01/21/2020 14:03
Not all antibiotics kill all types of bacteria. In the days before antibiotics, were common. Seemingly minor illnesses could escalate in severity, becoming deadly in a matter of hours or days. These days, antibiotics can be life-savers. In the community, they’re to treat bacterial infections of the lung, urinary tract, eye, throat, skin and gut. But they’re not needed for all bacterial infections – many infections will resolve on their own without treatment. And of course, antibiotics such as colds and flus, or fungal infections such as tinea or thrush. Read more:. Even when antibiotics are necessary, they’re not a one-size-fits-all treatment: not all antibiotics kill all types of bacteria. What type of bacteria is causing the infection? If
The Conversation 01/21/2020 08:50
A wall-size image at the Dallas Holocaust and Human Rights Museum that shows Jewish prisoners marching. The Nazis killed prisoners during these marches. Seventy-five years ago, the world first saw the horrors of Nazi concentration camps. Shot by photographers Lee Miller, George Rodger and others, and published in Time, the Daily Mirror and other outlets, showed gaunt figures greeting Allied soldiers, and corpses piled alongside concentration camp buildings. guards killed by liberators or former prisoners and civilians forced to view the horrors committed in their name. Critics have that regular viewing of these photographs risks further dehumanizing their subjects. Although it is important to engage with such worries, as I believe they are
The Conversation 01/21/2020 08:50
The foundation Bill and Melinda Gates run has more assets than any other. The more than Americans donate annually to charitable causes of all kinds, such as , and efforts to , add up to . The Indiana University of Philanthropy, the only school of its kind, brings together scholars of sociology, history, economics, religious studies and other disciplines to explore what drives all this giving. In an interview, which has been edited for length and clarity, Lilly School Dean , explains why he believes over and how U.S. giving has begun to change. What would you say are the biggest factors making philanthropy much more visible? In recent years, many people have discovered the power of very wealthy people, and their giving and their salience in
The Conversation 01/21/2020 08:49
Whale watching (here, off Húsavík, Iceland) may be better for the local economy than whale hunting. ,. One of the most important global conservation events of the past year was something that didn’t happen. For the first time since 2002, Iceland – one of just three countries that still allow commercial whaling – didn’t hunt any whales, even though its government had approved whaling permits in early 2019. Many people may think of whaling as a 19th-century industry in which men threw harpoons at their quarry by hand. But humans are still killing whales today in other ways. Thousands of whales are struck by ships, , and every year. However, most nations support a commercial whaling ban that the , a global body charged with whale management, im.
The Conversation 01/21/2020 08:49
Rep. Ilhan Omar (D-Minn.), with Rep. Marc Pocan (D.-Wis.) behind her, speaks Jan. 8, 2020 at the Capitol. Mental health is often used in political discourse and arguments. Post-traumatic stress disorder was the subject Jan. 8, when Rep. Ilhan Omar (D.-Minn.), herself a Somalian refugee who had spent years in a refugee camp in Kenya, said: “Every time I hear conversations around war, .”Rep. Jim Banks (R.-Ind.), a veteran of the war in Afghanistan, found these comments “ who really do have PTSD.”As an expert in research and treatment of PTSD, and a , I hope to provide insight into this illness and its presentations in different populations. Jacob Burns, an Iraq war veteran, gets to know his support dog Oct. 5, 2017 in Collinsville, Illinois.
The Conversation 01/21/2020 08:49
A planet-forming disk made from rock and gas surrounds a young star. Scientists have discovered over 4,000 exoplanets outside of our Solar System, according to . Some of these planets orbit at the same time. Certain planets are so close to their star that it takes only a handful of days to make one revolution, compared to the Earth which takes 365.25 days. Others slingshot around their star with , unlike the Earth’s circular one. When it comes to how exoplanets behave and where they exist, there are many possibilities. And yet, when it comes to sizes of planets, specifically their mass and radius, there are some limitations. And for that, we have physics to blame. and I try to understand what makes a . I look at the chemical and how the int.
The Conversation 01/21/2020 08:49
Phonics emphasizes the sounds letters and groups of letters make. We are , former reading teachers who now to teach kids how to read. As scholars, we believe in the study, exchange and debate of ideas. But recently we have become concerned by the direction that the debate about what methods teachers should use to help kids learn to read has taken. The long-running “” are flaring again, largely because so many kids are struggling. Only , according to . It’s also an issue because merely 13.5% of American 15-year-olds could when they took another assessment, which measures student performance around the world. Phonics and the ‘science’ of reading. A growing number of influential , , and some argue that there’s only one way to teach reading. The.
The Conversation 01/21/2020 08:48
Where the action is: The capitol building in Washington, D.C. If you have a big appetite for politics news, you’re not going to go hungry this week. The substantive part of the impeachment trial of President Donald Trump now begins, after Democrats from the House of Representatives delivered the articles of impeachment to the Senate last week and senators, as well as Chief Justice John Roberts, were sworn in. At The Conversation, we’ve followed this story since it began as a whistleblower’s report back in what seems like prehistoric times – last August.
The Conversation 01/20/2020 23:52
Initial NDIS planning failed to recognise the unique needs and challenges of people with mental illnesses. The National Disability Insurance Scheme (NDIS) promises a life-changing opportunity for Australians living with disabilities to get the supports they need to engage and participate fully in their communities. The size, complexity and rapid roll-out of the NDIS meant that teething problems would inevitably arise. An , released yesterday, shows these problems are particularly serious for people with mental illnesses – also known as psychosocial disabilities. People with a mental illness were the last group to be included in the NDIS.
The Conversation 01/20/2020 14:04
School will start on a somewhat sombre note this year. Some schools will still be shrouded in smog from the bushfires. Some students will be grieving the loss of property, animals or even family and friends. Some remain evacuated and others are part of the recovery effort. In recent days, Australia’s education minister Dan Tehan of schools supporting students in the aftermaths of the bushfires. Announcing A$8 million for mental-health liaison officers and clinicians to work with schools and early childhood services in affected communities, Tehan said:. […] child care centres, preschools, schools and universities are important community touchpoints that are helping families and children get back on their feet after the bushfires. Even student.
The Conversation 01/20/2020 14:03
US President Donald Trump has tweeted 'Witch Hunt' approximately once every three days since his inauguration two years ago. Since his inauguration on January 20, 2017, US President Donald Trump has tweeted the words “Witch Hunt” (always with or in capitals) 337 times, or roughly once every three days in his presidency. As the US Senate’s impeachment trial , it is timely to place witch hunts into some historical perspective. Although the term did not come into common usage until the 1950s — when wrote his play The Crucible — it refers to the that took place in Europe and America from around 1450 to 1750. The victims have sometimes been estimated at up to nine million, but put the total number in Europe across 300 years as somewhere between

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