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The Conversation 08/07/2020 10:38
Un paper de alto perfil sobre los riesgos del medicamento antimalárico hidroxicloriquina fue retirado en junio. Varios artículos de alto perfil sobre la investigación de COVID-19 han sido criticados por personas de la comunidad científica en los últimas meses. Dos artículos que abordan la seguridad de ciertos medicamentos cuando son tomados por pacientes con COVID-19 fueron , y los investigadores están pidiendo la retracción de un tercer artículo que evaluó los comportamientos que . Algunas personas ven las marchas atrás como .
The Conversation 08/07/2020 10:38
Las nobles nociones igualitarias sobre la ciudadanía no siempre se sostienen. AP Photo/Charlie Neibergall. En Estados Unidos y en muchos otros países, la por un conjunto de parámetros legales. Puede implicar el lugar de nacimiento, la ciudadanía de los padres o una serie de procedimientos circunscritos para la naturalización. Sin embargo, en la mente de muchos estadounidenses esas nociones objetivas de ciudadanía se confunden un poco, como han documentado las investigaciones de psicólogos sociales y del desarrollo, . Psicológicamente hablando, algunas personas pueden parecer un poco más estadounidenses que otras en función de factores que no guardan ninguna relación, como la raza, el origen étnico o el idioma. Estas creencias, reforzadas por
The Conversation 08/07/2020 08:36
The suit alleges improprieties by Wayne LaPierre and other current and former NRA officials. Editor’s note: New York state Attorney General Letitia James is and four of its current and former officials. , an Ohio State University accounting scholar who researches nonprofits, explains what the repercussions might be for the gun group and its leaders. 1. Who is accused of what, exactly? Though the NRA, the preeminent , has been a political flashpoint over the years, this lawsuit revolves around its internal operations and whether they comply with the nonprofit laws in New York state, where the organization is chartered. that the NRA improperly made millions of dollars in payments to benefit executives, disguising compensation as business expe.
The Conversation 08/07/2020 08:36
Some places are still hiring. AP Photo/Lynne Sladky. and looking for work. , but there’s far more demand for jobs than supply. As scholars of and , we believe artificial intelligence could be a boon for job seekers who need an edge in a tight labor market like today’s. What’s more, suggests it can make the whole process of finding and changing jobs much less painful, more effective and potentially more lucrative. Make me a match. Over the last three years, we’ve the role of . This research shows that job candidates are positively inclined to use AI in the recruiting process and find it more convenient than traditional analog approaches. Although companies for a few years, job applicants have only recently begun to discover the power of artifi.
The Conversation 08/07/2020 08:35
Climate-driven ocean warming threatens healthy coral reefs, like this one in Hawaii. Shawna Foo. ,. Anyone who’s tending a garden right now knows what extreme heat can do to plants. Heat is also a concern for an important form of underwater gardening: growing corals and “outplanting,” or transplanting them to restore damaged reefs. The goal of outplanting is to aid coral reefs’ natural recovery process by growing new corals and moving them to the damaged areas. It’s the same idea as replanting , or depleted farm fields that . I have studied how global stressors such as affect marine invertebrates for more than a decade. In a , I worked with to analyze the impacts of temperature on coral reef restoration projects. Our results showed that clima.
The Conversation 08/07/2020 08:35
Amid the global work-from-home phenomenon, what a presenter says carries more weight than ever. COVID-19 has altered nearly every aspect of American life, . For millions of Americans, the kitchen or the . This workspace shift, likely to last , offers some conveniences, of course, but it also teems with potential pitfalls. Traditional tactics for achieving credibility in presentations – and , for example – are not accessible when you appear on a laptop or smartphone screen. Suddenly, what you say carries more weight than ever. As an , I wanted to understand how presenters build credibility, so I analyzed the transcripts of 30 panel discussions at the Brookings Institution in 2019 to glean the verbal strategies used by foreign affairs experts.
The Conversation 08/07/2020 08:34
Food is fuel for the human body. People eat for many reasons – pleasure, emotional release, boredom or . And then there is eating during a pandemic. Whether you find yourself working from home, in quarantine or transitioning back to an office, chances are good that COVID-19 has impacted how you eat. As a dietitian, I address eating disorders and , defined as a behavior that doesn’t quite fit the criteria for an eating disorder diagnosis. I do this by helping students at Binghamton University to eat in ways that support both optimal physical and mental health. In working with students who have food concerns, I teach them that food doesn’t have to be a problem but rather a source of fuel that supports our bodies and minds. And while the pande.
The Conversation 08/07/2020 05:51
Olga Kashubin/Shutterstock. The good news in the Reserve Bank’s latest is that the recession won’t be as steep as it thought last time. The bad news is it now expects ultra-weak economic growth to drag on and on, pushing out the recovery and meaning Australia won’t return to the path it was on for if not the end of the decade. Its so-called , which is for the worst recession in 70 years, relies on a number of things going right:. the heightened restrictions in Victoria are in place for the announced six weeks and then gradually lifted.
The Conversation 08/07/2020 02:30
Stephanie Lake's dancework Colossus. Yaya Stempler. National crises, like the pandemics that can provoke them, come in stages. Each stage presents leaders with unique problems that require mental, moral and emotional agility to manage. Change is the only constant, as policies that work one moment fail to do so another. National crises challenge ideology. There is little room for rhetoric when people’s lives and livelihoods are on the line. , funded by the Myer, Keir and Tim Fairfax foundations, is a research initiative of the Australian Academy of the Humanities. Its fourth, recently released report, , calls for a policy understanding of the cultural sector that scarcely exists. This key part of Australian society has self-evidently not been.
The Conversation 08/07/2020 00:24
University of Canberra Professorial Fellow Michelle Grattan and University of Canberra Assistant Professor Caroline Fisher discuss the week in politics. This week Michelle and Caroline discuss the closure of ‘non-essential’ businesses in Melbourne under stage 4 restrictions, the Morrison government’s paid pandemic leave, and Scott Morrison and Peter Dutton’s cyber security package. Michelle Grattan does not work for, consult, own shares in or receive funding from any company or organisation that would benefit from this article, and has disclosed no relevant affiliations beyond their academic appointment.
The Conversation 08/06/2020 23:42
MIFF. Review: The Meddler, screening at the Melbourne International Film Festival. For movie scholars and enthusiasts, one of the worst things about the COVID-19 pandemic has been the shutting down of cinemas. It’s a fundamentally different experience watching a film on a small screen with friends and family – or by yourself – from watching a movie on a massive screen in a dark room surrounded by strangers. This is why people have historically continued to go to the movies, despite the challenges posed first by the introduction of television, then by home video, and now by streaming services. Festivals like the have attempted to adjust to the emergency context by operating as reduced online-only festivals. But watching a premiere in a packed
The Conversation 08/06/2020 22:50
The Royal Commission into Aged-Care Quality and Safety delivered it’s interim report in October 2019. Titled ‘Neglect’, it provided a scathing insight into the aged care industry - finding it centred around transactions not care. It minimised the voices of people receiving care, lacked transparency, and was staffed by an under-appreciated and under-pressure workforce. The outbreak of coronavirus, and the second-wave of infections in Melbourne, has raised fresh questions. The virus has infected residents and staff en masse, leaving aged-care residents major victims of the pandemic. Read more:. NSW Senator Concetta Fierravanti-Wells was the shadow minister for ageing for four years, during Tony Abbott’s time as opposition leader. She has made
The Conversation 08/06/2020 22:34
Australia’s long-awaited , released yesterday, pledges to spend A$1.67 billion over the next ten years to improve online protection for businesses, individuals and the country as a whole. The lion’s share of the cash will go towards policing and intelligence, with smaller amounts set aside for a grab bag of programs from cybersecurity training to digital ID.
The Conversation 08/06/2020 22:31
Tim Wimborne/AAP. This article has links that contain graphic content. Many industries and employees have been hurt by COVID-19. But sex workers, who face and discrimination at the best of times, have been hit particularly hard by the pandemic. The has warned,. As a result of the COVID-19 pandemic, sex workers all over the world are experiencing hardship, a total loss of income and increased discrimination and harassment. As both a researcher in the area and sex worker myself, I have seen how sex workers have been an afterthought in Australia’s responses to COVID-19.
The Conversation 08/06/2020 21:37
Universities and other research organisations in Australia have been hit hard by the COVID-19 pandemic. In May, a group led by Australia’s Chief Scientist Alan Finkel severe impacts for our research workforce. These included the loss of the equivalent of up to 21,000 full-time jobs in universities this year, including around 7,000 related to research. Read more:. These effects are now becoming very real. Universities and other research institutions are as international students disappear. universities have they will , and plenty more are expected. Recovering these jobs won’t be quick or easy. There will be lasting impacts on our research sector. At the same time, however, science and technology are essential to the recovery from this crisis,
The Conversation 08/06/2020 16:00
A big part of the Morrison government’s response to COVID-19 has been allowing people early access to their superannuation. Australians who have claimed hardship have applied for to date. This has been happening in an environment in which compulsory super contributions are set to climb from 9.5% of wages to 12% over the next five years . Many in the and former prime minister argue that these scheduled increases have to go ahead in order to repair the damage done to the super balances of Australians who withdrew super. However, new Grattan Institute modelling shows most Australians will have a comfortable retirement even if they have spent some of their super early. Withdrawals cost less than you might think. Under the government’s scheme, pe.
The Conversation 08/06/2020 15:59
The federal government’s proposed increase in the cost of degrees at Australian universities has stirred much debate. One aspect that should not be overlooked is that these changes will disproportionately affect women. Under the proposed changes, student contributions for social science, communications and humanities (not including English and psychology) will increase by A$7,696 per year. That’s . Read more:. Pushing women into STEM? The government’s proposal has already been described as , given the government’s declared aim is to boost numbers of graduates in areas of expected employment growth, including teaching, nursing, agriculture, STEM and IT. The intention of lowering fees in these areas appears to be to attract more students to st.
The Conversation 08/06/2020 15:59
Social and public housing is intensely stigmatised in Australia and has been for . Estates in particular are often labelled “”, framed as places of , and . This stigma can lead to discrimination against tenants and can harm their sense of self-worth, as shown in and . But it’s not just the of this world who are responsible for reinforcing stigma. Stigma is the product of government policies. It also serves government policies, like privatisation and redevelopment. Until we recognise that, we’ll struggle to remove it. The source of the stigma. Public housing is stigmatised in many different ways, as we discovered when a decade of policy documents and media coverage. Read more:. Since the 1970s, public housing has gone through a process of due
The Conversation 08/06/2020 14:58
These people are protesting because they are tired, because they are worn out, because they are exhausted by violence against themselves and their communities. Protesters remain on the streets demanding equality and justice for Black Americans. What they’re feeling, I believe, is something I call “intolerance fatigue.”As a race scholar, examining the , the phrase is new, but the concept isn’t. In 1962, during the civil rights movement, activist Fannie Lou Hamer sought to register to vote in her home state of Mississippi. When the Democratic National Convention in 1964, Hamer told how she and her fellow activists were in jail simply for trying “.”Fannie Lou Hamer’s powerful testimony at the 1964 Democratic National Convention. She spoke fo.

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