A one-year-old girl who was shot in the head during a drive-by shooting near Seattle on Thursday died late Saturday from her wounds, hospital officials said. The girl was brain dead and life support care had been removed, a spokeswoman for Harborview Medical Center said. Show More Summary
Kylie Jenner is only 17 years old, but she already has babies on the brain. What remains to be seen is whether 25-year-old Tyga stays around long enough to be a part of those baby plans. During her interview for the May issue of Teen...Show More Summary
The three Musketeers get together to do the podcast this week. That means I'm joined by Mom Brain and Nicky Hill! It's a race to see who's paying the least amount of attention during the show. Truthfully, it was too close to call! Hopefully...Show More Summary
Last year in a National Review cover story, Adam Bellow urged conservatives to engage in the creation of pop culture, rather than surrendering all of it to the Left. His call to arms built upon the wisdom of the late Andrew Breitbart: Politics is downstream from culture. Show More Summary
Jonathan Crombie known for his starring role in the 80s cult movie series Anne of Green Gables died earlier this week at age 48. The Canadian actor suffered from a brain hemorrhage in New York City on Wednesday, April 15. Click To Continue Reading
How sad. Jonathan Crombie, who was best known for his role as Gilbert Blythe in the Anne Of Green Gables movies died in New York City this past Wednesday. The actor's sister revealed that her brother suffered a brain hemorrhage before passing away. He was only 48 years old. [ Related: Just Got Paid Singer Johnny Kemp Dead [...]
Jonathan Crombie, the Canadian tv movie actor known for his roles in Anne of Green Gables and The Waiting Game, is dead. CBC News is reporting that television actor died of a brain hemorrhage in New York City. News of his death cameShow More Summary
A poor night's sleep can affect performance at work the next day, but over time, could disrupted sleep affect brain function in a permanent way? New evidence suggests it could. A new study found that patients with issues like sleep apnea...Show More Summary
Captive stingrays are now being tested with brain teasers to improve their quality of life. Researchers from James Cook University in Queensland, Australia have developed a test that stimulates memory by putting food on targets. They hope it will reduce the animals' boredom and help to mimic life in the wild. Show More Summary
Research by scientists at The University of Manchester has revealed that the colour of light has a major impact on how the brain clock measures time of day and on how the animals' physiology and behavior adjust accordingly. The study,...Show More Summary
Feature: An expert view on the health and safety risks around virtual reality... or everything you wanted to know about VR but were afraid to ask.
We all want healthy bodies and minds, but admittedly one is easier to obtain than the other. Eat right, hit the gym and you’ll be beach ready in no time. But training your brain is a little more complicated.... via JustLuxe.com
Mike Magee Because my father and his sister developed Alzheimer’s disease in their late 70’s, and because they were subjected to a prolonged and painful decline, and finally death, as a result of the disease, my ten brothers and sisters...Show More Summary
The new investor haste. I see new members regularly get on BiggerPockets, and they immediately want to know how to purchase that first house, apartment complex, or whatever else is burning in their brains, but over the years I have learned there is more to being an investor than buying a property. Anyone with credit [...]Show More Summary
Quick links from the past week in mind and brain news: The latest instalment of ‘the seductive allure of neuroscience’ has been released (aka the force awakens) – a solid study suggest spurious neuroscience adds weight to explanations. Great coverage from the BPS Research Digest. Aeon asks an interesting question: throughout evolutionary history, we never […]
Mario Balotelli is one of the most enigmatic footballers in the Premier League, and there are likely many Liverpool supporters who would like to pick the Italian striker's brains. Having scored just one goal in 14 Premier League appearances...Show More Summary
Our pick of this week's 10 best psychology and neuroscience links:Autistic Traits Aren’t Linked To Brain Anatomy?Neuroskeptic (a previous Digest guest blogger) looks at a new study that failed to find correlations in healthy people between...Show More Summary
We’re supposedly free to ignore all the ways companies try to sell us stuff, but our brains don’t work like that. If, like me, you can’t bear those little TV screens in the backs of taxis, just be grateful that you don’t live in Seoul (unless you live in Seoul). Show More Summary
At our house, when we watch a movie that’s nothing more than an engaging time-waster, we think of it as brain-dead-movie time. But brains are most certainly not “dead” when watching a movie.
New research has revealed that the color of light has a major impact on how the brain clock measures time of day and on how the animals' physiology and behavior adjust accordingly. The study, for the first time, provides a neuronal mechanism for how our internal clock can measure changes in light color that accompany dawn and dusk.