Things I have recently spotted that may be of interest to someone else:
(or not so funny) Doonesbury on fiscal irresponsibility in the White House.
Diagrams and illustrations of how neurons (nerve cells) work, from the University of Toronto.
From National Geographic (and many others): Fossil human poop/dung/feces shed(s) light on how long humans have lived in North America.
Lets just use the title: "Sex and Financial Risk Linked in Brain," from Wired.
Slate on how the next President should fix US healthcare policy (or actually start us on the road to having one). The article says that up to 100,000 US residents may have died because of poor healthcare, which is a horrible scandal.
. . . the more writing I do, the more reluctant I am to analyse and deconstruct it. There’s a real element of navel-gazing in the way some writers discuss their own work, and I’m quite uncomfortable with that. I think many readers would be surprised at how much of what writers do is instinctive rather than carefully technical – the knack lies in getting the technical elements right without being too conscious of what you’re doing. Good advice for aspiring writers might be: learn the tools of your craft so well you don’t need to think about them, then let your imagination loose. Juliet Marillier, "Talking Heads," Writer Unboxed, April 3, 2008
Trinitarian theologians use the word perichoresis to describe the happy fellowship of the Father, Son, and Spirit. Their relationship is often pictured as a tireless and joyful divine dance.) From Christianity Today)
Thanks for reading! Keep clicking away.
Image source (public domain)