When the sporty gamey goes their way, here’s one take on the inner psychology of the excited straight male. This is some National Geographic stuff going on here. Be mindful of making noise, as we don’t want to scare the critters off: The Denver Broncos won the Super Bowl! Posted by Sam Kalidi on Sunday, February 7, [...]
National Geographic Channel will shortly air “Brain Games: Meet The Brain” (premiering Sunday, February 14 at 9 pm ET). As part of a virtual roundtable, Brain Blogger was selected to screen the episode and address the thought provoking question raised therein: Do you think individuals can train their brain to respond in a particular way […]
Use #SunriseThisMorning on Twitter and Instagram for a chance to be featured on "CBS This Morning" and National Geographic's social media platforms
Watch as Neil deGrasse Tyson and physicist Brian Cox debate whether two lightsabers which enters in contact would repulse each other. [National Geographic] The post Neil deGrasse Tyson and Brian Cox Geek Out About the Physics of Lightsabers appeared first on Geeks are Sexy Technology News.
A provocative and entertaining new book by Claudia Kalb takes a fresh look at the lives of several famous men and women, viewed from the perspective of mental illness. Published by National Geographic, "Andy Warhol was a Hoarder: Inside the Minds of History's Great Personalities" uses contemporary scientific research, expert [...]
Accomplished mountain climber Pasang Lhamu Sherpa Akita works to bring support and relief to Nepalese communities in need.
A National Geographic logic puzzle that's easy as pie for young kids is turning out to be a bit tougher for adults.
If you want to figure out the Internet's latest brainteaser, it's time to think like a child. National Geographic posed a question on its TV show Brain Games that is stumping many more adults than children. Take a look at this drawing...Show More Summary
For the week of January 25, 2016 – January 31, 2016, U.S. brands captured 1.5 billion likes, shares, comments and retweets on content published on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. Powered by Shareablee data, the top U.S. brands across Facebook, Twitter and Instagram for each respective industry is shown in the ranking here.
These simple Post-It drawings do a pretty good job of capturing adult life. North Korea recently sent South Korea a wave of balloons carrying used toilet paper and other kinds of waste products. National Geographic has this story about...Show More Summary
New Zealand has long been overshadowed by its geographically larger and more populated neighbor Austrlia, leading to something of a friendly rivalry among the two antipodean nations – see the above clip from "The Flight of the Conchords," a comedy written by two New Zealanders, for evidence. Over the past few decades this rivalry was complicated by the […]
This is so cool: National Geographic has put together a neat video composed entirely of paper that gives you a brief primer of London’s history, starting 40,000 years ago. Read more...
The last time I looked at an old issue of National Geographic, it was from 1978, when the ideas put forward in the Dinosaur Renaissance were starting to take hold in the popular imagination. Fifteen years later, and Vol. 183, No. 1 shows just how much progress had been made. Show More Summary
National Geographic’s travel literature expert, Don George, recommends four books that offer abiding insights into ancient and contemporary Cambodia.
The MPAA just lost its Global Communications EVP as Laura Nichols moves to Fox-controlled National Geographic Partners in a new position there of Chief Communications Officer. She’ll report to CEO Declan Moore and oversee all communications...Show More Summary
An 18-year vet of the magazine.
The Traveler veteran gets a promotion.
For the week of January 18 – January 24, 2016, U.S. brands and properties captured 871 million likes and comments on posts published on Instagram. Powered by Shareablee data, the top brand on Instagram for each respective industry is shown in the ranking below. Show More Summary
The Great Human Race is a new production of National Geographic, in three parts. I recently viewed the first episode, “Dawn” which comes with this description: All people can trace their roots to the savanna of East Africa, the home of one of the first members of the human species — Homo habilis. Archaeologist Bill…
A few years ago, I interviewed my friend and esteemed colleague Dr. Michael Hutchins about "Nature Deficit Disorder" for this article for National Geographic online. In the following excerpt, I introduce the concept of this emergingShow More Summary