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45 min ago | The Charlotte Observer
Despite its controversial portrayal of African-American life in the 1920s, "Porgy and Bess" has kept its footing as one of America's enduring theatrical productions.
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4 hrs ago | Scientific American
Charles J. Limb could have been a professional jazz saxophonist. He grew up in a musical family and showed early signs of talent.
HAVING 'the snip' raises the chances of developing prostate cancer and contracting the most aggressive form of the disease, a major study has found.
The similarities in educating disadvantaged children in New Zealand and Chile and the dangers of charter schools are the subjects of a public lecture at the University of Auckland this month.
KizON went on sale in South Korea this week, with North America and Europe to follow later this year.
UB's Alexander N. Cartwright and nine other senior research officers from major U.S. universities gathered in Washington, D.C., yesterday for a panel discussion on science, economic development and U.S. global competitiveness.
July 10, 2014 - It is our sad duty to report that Charlie Corr has died after a long illness.
"I'm melting! Melting! Oh, what a world! a Look out! I'm going! Ohhhh-Ohhhhhhhhhh!" That famous last utterance from the Wicked Witch of the West in The Wizard of Oz summarizes what many college admissions directors fear this July.
A new snapshot of U.S. methane emissions in 2004 shows livestock - primarily cattle and pigs - were the country's worst gas emitters at the time.
In May, conservative Catholics mobilized in response to an announcement of a Satanic black mass to be held at Harvard University.
Dr. Gloria Mayfield Banks is considered by many as a "Motivational Success Strategist" who has earned an MBA from Harvard University, and holds an honorary doctorate in Public Service & Humane Letters from the University of Maryland Eastern Shore.
A new technique known as "cool sculpting" is available at the North Bend Medical Center.
NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden revealed that the NSA has purposely allowed vulnerabilities, or security gaps, in digital devices consumers use every day.
These gaps allow broad surveillance, Bruce Schneier, a fellow at Harvard University's Berkman Center for Internet and Society, said.
Address correspondence to Stefano Anzellotti, Department of Psychology, Harvard University, William James Hall, 33 Kirkland Street, Cambridge, MA 02138, USA.
The government is expanding its "mystery disease" program, funding a network at six universities around the country to help diagnose patients with diseases so rare they've been told they're undiagnosable.
Updated: Fri Jul 11, 2014 09:06 am
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