Santa Cruz Newswire

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Santa Cruz, CA.

Results 1 - 18 of 18 for "" in Santa Cruz, CA

  1. Matter: Bodies Keep Shrinking on This Island, and Scientists Aren't Sure WhyRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Aug 2 | The New York Times

    In 2003, researchers digging in a mountain cave on the Indonesian island of Flores discovered astonishing fossils of a tiny, humanlike individual with a small, chimp-sized brain. They called the species Homo floresiensis.


  2. Matter: 'Global Greening' Sounds Good. In the Long Run, It's Terrible.Read the original story w/Photo

    Monday Jul 30 | The New York Times

    Plants need carbon dioxide to grow, and we are now emitting 40 billion tons of it into the atmosphere each year . A number of small studies have suggested that humans actually are contributing to an increase in photosynthesis across the globe.


  3. Sari Schulman, Adam CaslowRead the original story w/Photo

    Saturday Jul 28 | The New York Times

    Sara Paige Schulman and Adam Jacob Caslow are to be married July 29. Rabbi Irwin A. Zeplowitz is to officiate at the Brush Creek Ranch in Saratoga, Wyo. The bride, 33, who will be taking her husband's name, is known as Sari.


  4. Feature: Jonathan Franzen Is Fine With All of ItRead the original story

    Jun 26, 2018 | The New York Times

    Santa Cruz, he says, is a "little pocket of the '70s that persisted." Inside his house, there is art of birds - paintings and drawings and figurines.


  5. Elizabeth Warren and a Scholarly Debate Over Medical Bankruptcy That Won't Go AwayRead the original story w/Photo

    Jun 6, 2018 | The New York Times

    The latest round came on Wednesday, in The New England Journal of Medicine, where she and her co-authors critiqued a recent paper that argued that medical problems cause a much smaller share of personal bankruptcies than many people think. Steffie Woolhandler, published a paper in the journal Health Affairs documenting a memorable statistic: More than 40 percent of all bankruptcies in America were a result of medical problems, they wrote.


  6. In the #MeToo Era, Raising Boys to Be Good GuysRead the original story w/Photo

    Jun 1, 2018 | The New York Times

    My wife and I have to think creatively to stay ahead of our two sons. I've hidden vitamins beneath pools of ketchup, made cough-syrup ice pops, learned the hard way that toothpaste will clean marker off wood furniture while hair spray will get it out of upholstery.


  7. Trilobites: Humpback Whale Baby Boom Near AntarcticaRead the original story w/Photo

    May 1, 2018 | The New York Times

    In a rare piece of good news for whales, humpbacks who live and breed in the southern oceans near Antarctica appear to be making a comeback, with females in recent years having a high pregnancy rate and giving birth to more calves. Humpback whales were nearly hunted out of existence in the late 19th and most of the 20th centuries until treaties were signed to stop killing them and protections were put in place for the world's coldest, least accessible continent.


  8. Fishing for Stories via InstagramRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 18, 2018 | The New York Times

    Times Insider delivers behind-the-scenes insights into how news, features and opinion come together at The New York Times. I was researching a story on the actor Chris Pratt and was surprised that a photograph he posted to the social networking app with his son on a fishing trip had been liked more than 1 million times.


  9. Helen Mayer Harrison, Leader in Eco-Art Movement, Dies at 90Read the original story w/Photo

    Apr 13, 2018 | The New York Times

    Helen Mayer Harrison, half of the husband-and-wife team known as the Harrisons , pioneers in the eco-art movement whose works blended elements of art, biology, environmentalism and more, died on March 24 in Santa Cruz, Calif. She was 90. Ms.


  10. When Superheroes Battle Evil, Why Does Washington Always Lose?Read the original story w/Photo

    Apr 13, 2018 | The New York Times

    After the necessary introductions and plot basics, there's the climactic conflict: at least one extraordinary individual doing battle with something evil, ricocheting around skyscrapers and vanquishing foes in the center of a bustling city. There's a snappy one-liner amid rubble and urban destruction.


  11. Hayden White, Who Explored How History Is Made, Dies at 89Read the original story w/Photo

    Mar 9, 2018 | The New York Times

    Hayden V. White, an influential scholar whose ideas on history and how it is shaped have fueled discussions in academic circles for half a century, died on Monday at his home in Santa Cruz, Calif. He was 89. Dr. White began garnering attention in 1966 with his essay "The Burden of History," which suggested that history was being relegated to a sort of second-class citizenship by advances in other disciplines.


  12. Flying Taxis May Be Years Away, but the Groundwork Is AcceleratingRead the original story w/Photo

    Feb 27, 2018 | The New York Times

    Flying cars are just starting to inch their way out of science fiction. But that is not stopping some companies from planning for flying taxi services.


  13. To Fight Climate Change, New York City Takes on Oil CompaniesRead the original story w/Photo

    Jan 10, 2018 | The New York Times

    Seeking to position himself as a national leader against climate change, Mayor Bill de Blasio on Wednesday announced a two-pronged attack against the fossil-fuel industry, including a vow that city pension funds would divest about $5 billion from companies involved in the fossil fuel business. The mayor also announced a lawsuit against five major oil companies, seeking to collect billions of dollars in damages to pay for city efforts to cope with the effects of climate change. 1 comment

  14. Trilobites: A Population of Billions May Have Contributed to This Bird's ExtinctionRead the original story w/Photo

    Nov 16, 2017 | The New York Times

    North America was once a utopia for passenger pigeons. When European colonizers first arrived, as many as 5 billion of the gray-backed, copper-breasted and iridescent beauties roamed the continent, possibly the most abundant bird to have ever graced the planet.


  15. Trilobites: Male Mammoths Died in 'Silly Ways' More Often Than Females, Study FindsRead the original story w/Photo

    Nov 2, 2017 | The New York Times

    These are the fates that many unlucky mammoths suffered in Siberia thousands of years ago. Their well-preserved fossils have provided paleobiologists with insight into their prehistoric lives.


  16. Rebecca Martin, Jared LanderRead the original story w/Photo

    Oct 21, 2017 | The New York Times

    Rebecca Emily Martin and Jared Paul Lander are to be married Oct. 22 by Rabbi Joshua Gruenberg at Congregation Beth El in Yardley, Pa. The bride, 36, is a postdoctoral researcher in developmental cognitive neuroscience at New York University.


  17. Trilobites: In Easter Island DNA, Evidence of Genetic LonelinessRead the original story w/Photo

    Oct 12, 2017 | The New York Times

    An 18th-century engraving showing the French explorer Jean-FranA ois de Galaup La PA rouse arriving at Easter Island in 1786. A new study suggests Polynesians and South Americans did not intermingle before European contact in 1722.


  18. Ivy Cheung, Jarad MasonRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 30, 2017 | The New York Times

    Ivy Nai-si Cheung and Jarad Adam Mason are to be married Oct. 1. Rabbi Isaac D. Serotta is to officiate at the Ivy Room, an events space in Chicago. The bride and groom met at the University of Pennsylvania, from which they graduated and he also received a master's in chemistry.


Santa Cruz Job Listings
View or post Santa Cruz job listings on Topix.
Santa Cruz Real Estate
News, listings, and foreclosures in Santa Cruz from Topix.
Santa Cruz Mortgages
Find mortgage rates in Santa Cruz on Topix.