However Many Links You Think There Are In This Post, There Are Actually More Links Than That
* First, they cast Paul Rudd as Ant-Man, and I said nothing.
* San Jose State University has all but ended its experiment to offer low-cost, high-quality online education in partnership with the massive open online course provider Udacity after a year of disappointing results and growing dismay among faculty members.
* “This kid was dealt a bad hand. I don’t know quite why. That’s just the way God works. Sometimes some of us are lucky and some of us are not,” the billionaire told Politicker, calling her plight “a sad situation.”
* Oh, I see, there’s your problem right there. Links continue below the graph.
* “It is simply no longer possible to believe much of the clinical research that is published, or to rely on the judgment of trusted physicians or authoritative medical guidelines. I take no pleasure in this conclusion, which I reached slowly and reluctantly over my two decades as an editor of The New England Journal of Medicine.”
* Shock in Ohio: No evidence of plot to register non-citizen voters. That only proves how successful the conspiracy has been!
* The Decline of the US Death Penalty. Still illegal to murder people in Detroit (maybe). 15 Things That We Re-Learned About the Prison Industrial Complex in 20123. Data Broker Removes Rape-Victims List After Journal Inquiry.
* Michael Pollan on plant intelligence.
* A vigil planned as a peaceful remembrance of a teen killed in police custody ended with tear gas and arrests Thursday night in downtown Durham.
Written by gerrycanavan
December 19, 2013 at 9:20 pm
Posted in Look at what I found on the Internet
Tagged with academia, academic freedom, accreditation, actually existing academic biases, actually existing media bias, adjunctification, Afrofuturism, allegory, Ant-Man, apocalypse, Bitcoin, calling in, carbon tax, catastrophe, Charles Stross, charts, City College of San Francisco, class struggle, climate change, college, comics, community, CSU Pueblo, Dan Harmon, deafness, death, death penalty, Detroit, Durham, ecology, entitlements, film, for-profit schools, fossil fuels, France, gay rights, God works in mysterious ways, grade inflation, graduate student life, How the University Works, hygiene, illness, income inequality, insanity, Johns Hopkins, Kansas State University, labor, LEGO, manifestoes, marriage equality, Mars, Marvel, mascots, Mayor Bloomberg, meat, medicine, men's rights activism, Michael Pollan, minimum wage, misogyny, MOOCs, mundane SF, Native Americans, New Mexico, no future, Ohio, over-educated literary theory PhDs, paid sick days, Parks and Recreation, Paul Rudd, photographs, plants, police brutality, politics, post-scarcity, prison-industrial complex, protest, race, rape, rape culture, restaurants, rich people, Ronald Reagan, San Jose State, scarcity, science fiction, science is magic, Scott Walker, Settlers of Catan, sexism, silence, social media, stamps, Star Trek, television, tenure, The Cones of Dunshire, the future is now, The Grand Budapest Hotel, the social safety net is for closers, the way we die now, true crime, voter fraud, voter suppression, Washington DC, welfare queens, Wes Anderson, words, X-Men, Žižek
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