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The Conversation 10/18/2019 07:25
How secure is online voting with blockchain technology? A developing technology called "blockchain" has gotten attention from election officials, startups and even Democratic presidential candidate as a . I blockchain technology and its potential use in , and securing . I see promising signs that blockchain-based voting could make it more convenient for people to vote, thereby boosting voter turnout.
The Conversation 10/18/2019 07:25
Pope Francis at the start of the Amazon synod, at the Vatican, Oct. 7, 2019. The Catholic Church “hears the cry” of the Amazon and its peoples. That’s the message Pope Francis hopes to send at the , a three-week meeting at the Vatican that ends Oct. 27. show tribal leaders in traditional feather headdresses alongside Vatican officials in their regalia. They are gathered with hundreds of bishops, priests, religious sisters and missionaries to discuss the pastoral, cultural and ecological struggles of the Amazon. The densely forested region spans nine South American countries, including Brazil, Colombia and Peru. Its more than inhabitants include . The Amazon meeting is part of Pope Francis’s efforts to build a “.” Since , Francis has revital.
The Conversation 10/18/2019 07:25
Just as America’s trade war with China may be winding down, its troubles with Europe seem to be growing. On Oct. 11, President Donald Trump , in principle, to “phase one” of a trade deal. Although the details are murky, the deal appears to suggest small wins for both sides and a cessation – for now – in tariff escalation. Three days later, the on European Union products – such as Scotch whiskey and French cheese – to protest the EU’s subsidies of aviation giant Airbus. But there is one notable difference between these two conflicts. Trump has been managing the dispute with China largely outside the international legal framework regulating trade. Though he has employed various justifications for his actions, that they violate international l.
The Conversation 10/18/2019 07:24
Fred Rogers rehearses with some of his puppet friends in Pittsburgh,. The beloved children’s television icon Fred Rogers – who is played by actor Tom Hanks in the upcoming film "" – entered the world of children’s programming during an era of massive political and cultural upheaval. In the 1960s, Americans from within their homes for the first time, on television screens.
The Conversation 10/18/2019 07:22
Chicago's teachers are on strike for the first time since 2012. Classes in Chicago’s public schools were canceled starting Oct. 17 as more than 25,000 teachers in the nation’s went on strike in what they’re calling a fight for "" for their students. The strike, the city’s first in , marks what has been a tumultuous year for labor negotiations in urban school districts around the country.
The Conversation 10/18/2019 01:27
Jacqui Lambie has yet to announce whether she will support the bill to have medevac repealed. AAP/Mick Tsikas. The Senate inquiry into repealing medevac has predictably split along party lines, with the government urging the legislation pass, and Labor, the Greens and Centre Alliance favouring retention of the law. Tasmanian crossbench senator Jacqui Lambie remains the key to the bill’s fate, and still declines to declare her position. Her spokeswoman said Lambie “is spending all weekend going through the report and then she has more time until it comes to the chamber”. The medevac law - via the role of an expert medical panel - facilitates the medical transfer of people from Papua New Guinea and Nauru, and was passed when the Coalition was
The Conversation 10/17/2019 22:02
Penny Whetton, right, addressing a March for Science rally. Her death last month shocked and saddened colleagues. Supplied by family. Last month we lost - one of the world’s most respected climate scientists and a brilliant mentor to the next generation of researchers. Penny will also be remembered as a passionate environmentalist, artist, photographer and champion of the transgender community. Penny was at the forefront of climate change projection science for more than three decades. She played a key role in putting CSIRO, and Australia, on the map as a world-leading centre for climate change research. Her groundbreaking scientific work was among the first to raise awareness of the challenges of a warming world, laying the groundwork for p.
The Conversation 10/17/2019 15:07
Stars come into existence because of a powerful force of nature called gravity. If you have a question you’d like an expert to answer, send it to How are stars made? –Zali, age 8, Karkoo, South Australia. How are stars made? Well, stars are not made, they make themselves! Or maybe I should say: they come into existence because of a powerful force of nature called gravity. Galaxies are where new stars are born. In galaxies, there are very large and fluffy clouds of gas and dust called nebulae. Gravity makes clumps inside these fluffy clouds - like raisins in a cake. When one of these clumps start to get tightly compacted and squished together, we say its density goes up. Density means how tightly something.
The Conversation 10/17/2019 15:07
Our advantage lies in incommensurables, and it'll grow in importance. The rise of artificial intelligence has led to widespread concern about the role of humans in the workplaces of the future. Indeed, Israeli historian, futurist and publishing sensation Yuval Noah Harari warns in his most recent book that there might one day be little need for human labour. Harari fears the day will come when artificially intelligent algorithms outperform us in all respects that are useful to employers, consigning many or most of us to long-term unemployment. Unlike humans, these algorithms won’t be conscious – they won’t feel in the way that we do as they perform their tasks – but they will be clever enough to outdo us in the job market, perhaps easily so.
The Conversation 10/17/2019 15:07
We're taking money from people, letting it fall through the cracks, and spending no less than we were on pensions. Shutterstock. The just-announced into Australia’s retirement income system ought to be anything but run-of-the-mill. Taking place 25 years after the introduction of compulsory superannuation, it provides an opportunity to either fix a broken system, or discard it as failed experiment. Incremental reform won’t work. There’s a budget problem. The first and most fundamental problem with compulsory super lies in fiscal arithmetic. After a quarter of a century of compulsory super, some 70% of the aged population still rely on either a full or part age pension, which is an awful lot for a system whose stated aim is to . Modelling by ac.
The Conversation 10/17/2019 15:06
Shutterstock/The Conversation. A move to the country is often presented in popular culture as an idyllic life, a the pressures of the city. It’s in television shows such as , and , in books such as , and , and in magazines such as and . But what’s the reality for those who’ve made the move? Read more:. Welcome to Stanthorpe. As part of my into how people experience this change I spoke in-depth with 12 people who moved to the small rural town of Stanthorpe in Queensland, . Life in rural Stanthorpe is very different from city life. Shutterstock/Melanie Marriott. They came from international places as far away as Dublin and London, from Australian cities including Brisbane and Adelaide, as well as the Sunshine Coast. While the majority moved becau.
The Conversation 10/17/2019 07:42
Many of us are connected some way, somehow. Has this happened to you? You strike up a conversation with a complete stranger, only to discover that you share surprising connections. My own brush with this phenomenon took place recently at a conference in Canada. I was sharing a table with two strangers – one from Israel, the other from Baltimore, Maryland – when the sitcom “” came up in conversation. As it happened, the science adviser for the show is a good friend, and I never miss an opportunity to mention this. To my surprise, I was not the only one connected to the show. The Israeli researcher was related to one of the main actors, while the Baltimore researcher worked with my friend’s graduate school roommate. What a small world, our gr.
The Conversation 10/17/2019 07:41
A helicopter drops water while battling the Saddle Ridge Fire in Porter Ranch, Calif., on Oct. 11, 2019. California’s relatively quiet 2019 fire season ended in October. Just days after Pacific Gas & Electric in Northern California during high-wind conditions, the in Los Angeles County , burning some 8,000 acres. There are many things Californians can do to prepare for these blazes, but one option – taking out wildfire insurance – is out of reach for many of them. For example, after , an estimated 350,000 Californians could that also covered fire. Over the past several years, premiums have risen significantly – as much as in many cases. And in many high-risk areas, insurers are increasingly opting not to renew coverage. In the past four yea.
The Conversation 10/17/2019 07:40
A proposal to increase the Pell Grant award amount could help restore the grant's original purchasing power when it was created in 1972. Just as it did in the 2016 election, college affordability has become a critical issue in the 2020 election. One key difference, however, is unlike in the 2016 election, which was largely for students from low- and moderate-income families to pay for college, this time around Pell Grants are part of the discussion. Leading Democratic candidates – Bernie Sanders, Kamala Harris, Elizabeth Warren and, most recently, Joe Biden – have floated their own .
The Conversation 10/17/2019 07:40
Greta Thunberg speaks out alongside other youth plaintiffs at the UN. Fifteen kids from a dozen countries, including Swedish activist Greta Thunberg, recently brought a to the United Nations. They’re arguing that climate change violates children’s rights as guaranteed by the , a global agreement. By petitioning the U.N. on behalf of the world’s children, their action . But it’s not the first time that kids have turned to this international accord in pursuit of social change. As I explain in my book, “,” the Convention on the Rights of the Child isn’t just a legal document. It also sends kids an important message: that they matter, that their voices are important and that they deserve to be heard. When countries join this agreement, which ,

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