Burmese python could be coming to a dinner table near you

first_imgAdvertisementDC Young Fly knocks out heckler (video) – Rolling OutRead more6 comments’Mortal Kombat’ Exceeded Expectations Says WarnerMedia ExecutiveRead more2 commentsDo You Remember Bob’s Big Boy?Read more1 commentsKISS Front Man Paul Stanley Reveals This Is The End Of KISS As A Touring Band, For RealRead more1 comments FWC announces license-free fishing days June 14, 2021 RELATEDTOPICS AdvertisementRight now, the project is in the beginning stages. FWC said most of the samples they will be testing will come from pythons that are caught by their contractor program. Immokalee youth program honors fallen FWC officer June 16, 2021 AdvertisementTags: Florida Department of HealthFWCpython AdvertisementRecommended ArticlesBrie Larson Reportedly Replacing Robert Downey Jr. As The Face Of The MCURead more81 commentsGal Gadot Reportedly Being Recast As Wonder Woman For The FlashRead more29 commentscenter_img Advertisement Advertisement The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission is working with the Department of Health to study mercury levels in pythons.Wildlife officials said the findings will provide necessary data to the Florida Department of Health so they can determine if consumption advisories for pythons can be developed.FWC officials said the goal is to help manage the python populations in southern Florida.Throughout this study, experts will investigate the mercury concentrations in Burmese Pythons across Broward, Miami-Dade, Monroe, Collier, Palm Beach, Hendry and Lee counties. Lee County COVID-19 vaccine site moving to North Fort Myers this month June 13, 2021 Black bear found lounging inside Fort Myers business June 9, 2021last_img read more

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End nears for Bre-X class actions

first_img Related news Sutts, Strosberg LLP, a Windsor, Ont.-based class action law firm, says that it will ask the courts to dismiss the last remaining suits in the Bre-X scandal, concluding that there’s no reasonable prospect of collecting, even if they are successful. The firm said Monday it will bring a motion before Justice Perrell on February 20 seeking to dismiss the remaining Bre-X class actions without costs. “Over the last year, the actions by Bre-X’s trustee in bankruptcy in Ontario, Alberta and the Cayman Islands have been dismissed and a Mareva injunction in the Cayman Islands has been dissolved,” it notes. Sutts, Strosberg says that the plaintiffs’ attorney, Harvey Strosberg, has concluded that the dissolving of the Mareva injunction — a form of asset freeze order — in the Cayman Islands means, “that there is no reasonable prospect of a recovery even if this class action was ultimately successful.” Among other things, the legal firm notes that it will also seek an order declaring that US$573,908.77 in trust should be allocated 67% to the Ontario Class and 33% to the U.S. Class. It also seeks over $450,000 in legal fees, noting that it has completed $1.65 million in unbilled work on the case. And, an order declaring that approximately $4.2 million should be paid to the Access to Justice Fund operated by the Law Foundation of Ontario; or, an order directing the trustee to operate a claims’ process. Sutts, Strosberg notes that the class actions, which originated in the Ontario Superior Court of Justice due to the Bre-X bankruptcy, are now the only remaining actions against the estate of David Walsh, Bre-X’s former president, his widow; its former chief geologist, John Felderhof, his former wife; Spartacus Corp.; and, Stephen McAnulty and Nancy McAnulty. Court approves data breach settlements with BMO, CIBC Keywords Lawsuits Universal life policies can’t be used for unlimited deposits, appeal court rulescenter_img Share this article and your comments with peers on social media James Langton Bitcoin surge doesn’t affect damages, B.C. court says Facebook LinkedIn Twitterlast_img read more

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RSPCA Victoria welcomes increased budget funding for animal welfare

first_imgRSPCA Victoria welcomes increased budget funding for animal welfare RSPCA Victoria welcomes increased funding for animal welfare in today’s Victorian Budget 2020/21.The budget announced today includes increased funding for the state-wide animal protection and enforcement services performed by RSPCA Victoria’s Inspectorate.Dr Liz Walker, CEO of RSPCA Victoria, said the budget funding will help improve animal welfare across the state and reflects the importance of animal welfare within the community.“We’re grateful to the Victorian Government for increasing funding for animal welfare. The funds will help RSPCA Victoria continue protecting and caring for Victoria’s animals through the vital work of our Inspectorate, which responds to over 10,000 cruelty reports each year, prosecutes the majority of animal cruelty cases in Victoria and plays a key role in compliance education to prevent cruelty,” said Dr Walker.“The budget also includes funding for other animal welfare initiatives which RSPCA Victoria looks forward to accessing, including funds for programs to rehome domestic pets and horses, and support for low-cost desexing of cats and dogs for vulnerable and disadvantaged Victorians.“This budget demonstrates a real commitment to supporting and improving animal welfare in Victoria.“We know that animals are central to people’s lives and their wellbeing. This government funding will help us support people and their animals – this is more important than ever as we recover from the effects of COVID-19.” /Public Release. This material comes from the originating organization and may be of a point-in-time nature, edited for clarity, style and length. View in full here. Why?Well, unlike many news organisations, we have no sponsors, no corporate or ideological interests. We don’t put up a paywall – we believe in free access to information of public interest. Media ownership in Australia is one of the most concentrated in the world (Learn more). Since the trend of consolidation is and has historically been upward, fewer and fewer individuals or organizations control increasing shares of the mass media in our country. According to independent assessment, about 98% of the media sector is held by three conglomerates. This tendency is not only totally unacceptable, but also to a degree frightening). Learn more hereWe endeavour to provide the community with real-time access to true unfiltered news firsthand from primary sources. It is a bumpy road with all sorties of difficulties. We can only achieve this goal together. Our website is open to any citizen journalists and organizations who want to contribute, publish high-quality insights or send media releases to improve public access to impartial information. You and we have the right to know, learn, read, hear what and how we deem appropriate.Your support is greatly appreciated. All donations are kept completely private and confidential.Thank you in advance!Tags:animal, Animal cruelty, animal welfare, community, coronavirus, covid-19, disadvantaged, Dogs, education, Government, RSPCA, RSPCA Victoria, Victoria, wellbeinglast_img read more

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A reading of ‘Exquisite Hope’

first_img Read “Exquisite Hope: One Poem, Many Voices” Published: May 12, 2020 In April, to celebrate National Poetry Month and to offer our community an opportunity for collective expression during this most challenging of times, the University Libraries invited members of the CU Boulder community to contribute verses, anonymously, to write a collective poem. We are now pleased to share with you the resulting poem, “Exquisite Hope: One Poem, Many Voices.” We are delighted that 77 authors contributed verses. Recently, a group of our libraries personnel gathered together by Zoom to perform the poem in its entirety.The readers, in order of appearance, were Cynthia Keller, Amanda Rybin Koob, Daniel Johnston, Kathia Ibacache, Rachel Knapp, Claire Woodcock, Curt Williams and Courtney McDonald.“The contributions were more stunning than we could have imagined,” Head of the Teaching & Learning Unit Caroline Sinkinson said. “The readers were thrilled to give voice to these moving words from our community.”The Surrealists’ Exquisite Corpse game inspired “Exquisite Hope”. Typically played with a pen and paper, participants write down a word or phrase and fold the paper to conceal their contribution before passing it on to the next author. The resulting poem, written purely by chance, offers surprises and art no single author could anticipate.Watch and read along with the Libraries’ “Exquisite Hope: One Poem, Many Voices” performance below. Read “Exquisite Hope: One Poem, Many Voices” long notes write librarystrange bombs blow holes through chairssimple houses wait quiet hoursclever families sound firm affirmationtinted shade flowers deftly silentlyDark days seek infinite tomorrows.Desolate town looking for a lonely droplet of light.Surreptitious unseens undercut our veiled securitiesToday the sun is shining and the wind is blowing the leaves around and it’s beautiful and sad and I feel sick.Do I dare to eat a peach?sunny view eases snowy dread Hungry flowers run fast homedimmest dreams fading hollow wellQuick shape darting, a wren,  a twingeSoft breeze brushes skin that longs for touchMorning Star, light the wayA broken window opens. A good heart keeps beating.Hope; a thing we all usebreathe open and all real korova cold lit real skorry good boy fetches yellow ballA wolf, once threatening, evaporatesBegrudgingly, people watch empty streetsPurple mountain majesty shines bright here.Bitter desserts suggest heavy conversation.Sleeping puppy snuggles on my ever-present lap.Sad couples break apart slowly into separateness.Divine wind blows changing everyone.brown-skinned man wearing black medical maskceasefire citizens hope for pandemic peaceGlistening pearls tumbling warmly down the faceblue skies lift spiritssnowy peaks rattle teaming yardDried blood flakes off the deck railingFive-week-old chicks cheep contentedly, a viral gift of timing.Fuzzy kitty softly snoring in my lap. Bliss!Long-awaited flowers break through spring snowNew pets found forever homes.Hysterical cat chattering loudly. BIRD!Antsy children battle weary parentsDream wedding postponed. Enduring love.Dream. DREAM. Manifest Hope.Brutal life leaves random survivorsAdventurous children explore the magnificent mountains.Happy people hike in the sunshine. And in the rain.silent bunnies pondering ghost spiritsSpring dirt erupts from the melting snow.History lessons paced with poemssurreal answers that appear as the exquisite creationHurried walkers hustle by, gently noddingHonking horns blocking traffic-less streetsMedical scrubs wearing man stares down the hydra-headed pickup truckHealthcare howls herald the setting sunicy waves crash around my sizzling brainRising sun shines. Positive energy.crisp mornings run the gamut of daytime surprises in a frenzy of hopeUnited howl echoes. Aural embrace.Bruised hearts find kindred homesSaccharine letters convey wistful loveThe little bee shook his little butt as he drank in the pollenAn equation, forever unsolved, adorns the chalkboard of an empty classroom.expanding lungs breathe in necessary lightDeep scars grow powerful people.Shimmering threads tightened strongly by compassion But have they heard of the hubris of the resplendent Jean-Baptiste?blue humans read red booksLonely wind whispers kindly to passersbyresilient minds, tripping over remember-whensorange kitten cries for catnip treatsnightblue fruit hanging, starry heaventreeThe silent savage wreaks beauty onto the worldsilent spaces defy aggressive jingoismSqueaky hearts pumping swirling blood.wondrous beetles wander, analogous to AliceDry-brown road toward Fate.Beautiful seeds scattered on turbulent breezescenter_img Categories:Arts & HumanitiesTags:Teaching & Learning Unit Play Video last_img read more

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The President of India delivers convocation address at AIIMS; appreciates Mission Indradhanush

first_img MaxiVision Eye Hospitals launches “Mucormycosis Early Detection Centre” Phoenix Business Consulting invests in telehealth platform Healpha By EH News Bureau on January 17, 2018 Related Posts News Share WHO tri-regional policy dialogue seeks solutions to challenges facing international mobility of health professionals Heartfulness group of organisations launches ‘Healthcare by Heartfulness’ COVID care appcenter_img Read Article Innovation for low cost, effective and affordable healthcare is the need of the day: JP NaddaRam Nath Kovind, The President of India, delivering the convocation address at the 45th Convocation of the All India Institute of Medical Sciences (AIIMS), at New Delhi recently said, “the name “AIIMS” has become a byword for quality, commitment and rich experience. The faculty and doctors, as well as the students, are the pride of our medical fraternity and our nation.” The President further stated that patients and their families have great trust in the doctors. “It is upon you to ensure that the trust is given due respect and that you treat them with care and compassion,” he added. JP Nadda, Union Minister of Health and Family Welfare, and President of AIIMS, New Delhi was also present at the occasion, and awarded degrees to 572 graduating students.Appreciating the efforts of the Health Ministry, the President said that by launching programmes like Mission Indradhanush, the Health Ministry is urgently trying to fill the immunisation gap and protecting all children from killer diseases. As a word of caution, the President stated that in our country, both obesity and malnutrition are substantial public health issues. “And in our country, we have a very large child population as well as one of the world’s largest populations of senior people. Both these groups pose very different but very real challenges to our healthcare system and our doctors and nurses”, he stated.Nadda congratulated all the students and said innovation for low cost effective and affordable healthcare is the need of the day. To take up all these challenge AIIMS is strengthening and expanding its facilities and Government of India is fully supporting this. He further said that the brand of AIIMS is recognised and respected the world over and every student educated at AIIMS has the potential to become a leader in their chosen area. A considerable number of AIIMS alumni have already demonstrated leadership in making our world a better place, he stated.Speaking at the function, Nadda said that in order to protect each and every child in the country from vaccine preventable diseases, the government has launched ‘Mission Indradhanush’ special immunisation drives in 2014, to fully immunise all children and pregnant women across the country. “So far, more than 3.2 crore beneficiaries have been immunised. From 1 per cent annual increase in full immunisation, ‘Mission Indradhanush’ has resulted in 6.7 per cent of annual expansion. Recently released SRS data has indicated a steep decline in Under Five Mortality Rate (U5MR) from 49 in 2013 to 39 in 2016,” Nadda added.Nadda said that it’s a great challenge to produce high quality healthcare providers at all levels. We need the teachers and academicians to develop such human resources in health. In this regard, the country has a lot of expectation from all of you. “To address these challenges we have undertaken reforms like setting up of more medical and nursing schools, introduction of National Eligibility cum Entrance Test (NEET) to get rid of multiple entrance exam and ensure greater transparency & better standard, reforms in MCI and DNB regulations have helped in taking the total number of PG & DNB seats to more than 37,000, to name a few”, the Health Minister stated.Nadda also presented lifetime achievement awards to eminent professionals in the field of medical science, and medals and prizes to meritorious students. The recipients of lifetime achievement award for 45th Annual Convocation are Dr Purushottam Upadhyaya, Prof Lalit Mohan Nath, Prof Usha Nayar, Dr Meharban Singh, Prof Indira Nath and Prof. M C Maheshwari. The missing informal workers in India’s vaccine story Indraprastha Apollo Hospitals releases first “Comprehensive Textbook of COVID-19” The President of India delivers convocation address at AIIMS; appreciates Mission Indradhanush Menopause to become the next game-changer in global femtech solutions industry by 2025last_img read more

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Cabinet approves increase in trade mark fees

first_imgCabinet approves increase in trade mark fees ParliamentFebruary 3, 2011 RelatedCabinet approves increase in trade mark fees Advertisements RelatedCabinet approves increase in trade mark fees CONTACT: ALECIA SMITH FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail Cabinet has given approval for an increase in trade mark fees under the Trade Marks Rules 2001. Speaking at Wednesdays’ February 2 post-Cabinet press briefing at Jamaica House, Minister with responsibility for Information, Telecommunications and Special Projects, Hon. Daryl Vaz said there has not been an increase in trade mark fees since September 2001, and that the fees charged in Jamaica are among the lowest internationally. “The Jamaica Intellectual Property Office (JIPO) is the statutory body which is responsible for administering all intellectual property laws and systems in Jamaica. Fees charged for registration of trademarks and other related processes concerning trademarks, constitutes 99.8 per cent of the total revenue of JIPO,” the Minister informed. He noted that the revenue generated is paid over to the Accountant General, but under its governing legislation, JIPO is allowed to retain a percentage of its revenue to cover operational costs. Cabinet also approved drafting instructions to the Chief Parliamentary Counsel to effect the amendments to the Trade Marks Rules, 2001, accordingly. RelatedCabinet approves increase in trade mark feeslast_img read more

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FCC moots automatic spam blocks

first_imgHome FCC moots automatic spam blocks Related Canada targets app providers over spam concerns US operators could soon have more leeway to fight spam calls, as the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) proposed new rules which would allow them to block such traffic by default.Many operators already offer call blocking services on an opt-in basis, but the rule would allow them to provide automatic filtering with a consumer opt-out clause.Under the proposal, such programmes would be allowed to operate “based on any reasonable analytics designed to identify unwanted calls” and either block a call altogether or dispose of them in other ways, for instance by sending them straight to voicemail. It would also give the green light for so-called white list filtering, allowing operators to block calls from numbers not on a consumer’s contact list.The FCC noted many operators have held off creating such tools due to questions surrounding their legality under current rules. However, Chairman Ajit Pai said in a statement the move will “give voice service providers the legal certainty they need to block unwanted calls from the outset so that consumers never have to get them”.While Pai called on operators to offer such call blocking services for free, the proposal contains no mandate that they do so.Despite attempts to tackle the issue, spam calls continue to represent a significant nuisance for US consumers. Data from caller ID service Hiya showed there were 26.3 billion robocalls made to US mobile phones in 2018.The FCC will vote on the proposal at a meeting on 6 June. Subscribe to our daily newsletter Back Previous ArticleCoolpad launches LegacyNext ArticleMotorola flags camera, screen tech in One Vision AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to LinkedInLinkedInLinkedInShare to TwitterTwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookFacebookShare to MoreAddThisMore 15 MAY 2019 Diana is Mobile World Live’s US Editor, reporting on infrastructure and spectrum rollouts, regulatory issues, and other carrier news from the US market. Diana came to GSMA from her former role as Editor of Wireless Week and CED Magazine, digital-only… Read more T-Mobile claims anti-scam app challenges rivals Tags Diana Goovaerts Author US Supreme Court reaffirms robocalls ban Spamlast_img read more

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Is Park planning for a golden parachute?

first_imgRIO DE JANEIRO – Going out on top is no easy thing, particularly for an athlete whose life since she was 10 years old has been defined by an uncanny ability to filter out distractions and doubt. But if Inbee Park sounded as if she had little interest in the latter on Wednesday at the Olympic Golf Course, there was no escaping the former. Park arrived in Rio following two months on the disabled list nursing an ailing left thumb and has grown weary of answering questions about the injury. “I don’t want to speak about my thumb,” she said. “The injury is not going to be a problem this week.” If her first-round 66 was any indication the South Korean’s insistence that all was well with her thumb was more than just a mind game to keep her focused on the task at hand. Park hit 13 of 14 fairways and 15 of 18 greens in regulation on Day 1 of the women’s competition to move to within one stroke of the first-round lead, and her round could have been even better. The 28-year-old missed six putts for birdie inside 10 feet and failed to birdie any of the Olympic course’s closing three holes, which are widely considered the key to scoring on the Gil Hanse-designed layout. VIDEO: Park (66) highlights from Round 1 of the Rio Olympics Olympic golf coverage: Articles, photos and videos “The one thing that I’m really happy about is that I had that many opportunities out there today,” said Park, who trails front-runner Ariya Jutanugarn of Thailand by one shot. “I always like to deal with missed opportunities more than not even having an opportunity.” Simply put, Park did what Park does best – avoid trouble and unforced errors. Not bad for a player who hasn’t played an LPGA event since June’s KPMG Women’s PGA Championship and missed the cut two week’s ago at a relatively weak-field Korean LPGA tournament. “That girl’s good,” said America’s Gerina Piller, who was paired with Park on Day 1. “She makes everything she looks at. I’m going to have to go ask her for a putting lesson after that. She’s kind of plain vanilla, she gets it done.” That’s the story of Park’s career – unabashed brilliance in an unassuming cover. What she may lack in Q rating has always been secondary to an incomparable competitive moxie, winning 17 times on the LPGA, seven major championships and this year becoming the youngest LPGA player to ever qualify for the Hall of Fame. For Park, substance has always trumped style. Which is why this week’s Olympics are such a curious case for Park, who has hinted in recent months that she could be much closer to the end of her career than one might think. Asked this week if she has a timeframe for when she may step down from competitive golf, Park continued to be vague. “I’d like to have a family soon and that’s probably my priority maybe the next couple years,” she said. “I really don’t know what’s going to happen. If I have a baby or after I have a family, whether I’m going to come back or not come back. I’m just in between how to plan the rest of my career.” There’s no need for a translation: Retirement is coming for Park; the only question is when the world’s fifth-ranked player will make her break for the golden years. Some this week have suggested the Olympics could be Park’s swan song – although she said on Tuesday that she hopes to be able to play next month’s Evian Championship in France if her ailing left thumb permits. Although she has struggled this year largely because of injury, in 2015 Park won five times, including two majors. That doesn’t exactly sound like a player on the verge of an early exit, but in the context of her career it’s conceivable that she’s pegged the Olympics as the perfect departure point. For a player who has accomplished nearly everything in professional golf – in fact, the only missing piece to the resume would be winning the Evian, which she won before it was decreed a major – a medal, particularly of the gold variety, would be the perfect bookend for the trophy case. Although Park, like the vast majority of golfers both male and female who traveled to Rio for golf’s return to the Olympics, danced around comparisons between winning a major vs. a medal, back home in South Korea a trip to the podium on Saturday would eclipse everything she has accomplished. “The Olympic Games will be bigger [than a major] in Korea probably,” Park said. “A lot of golf fans are interested in golf and I think the Olympics is all the people who enjoy sports, and even people who don’t enjoy sports, I think they get to watch and cheer. So I think it is quite big.” On Wednesday the competitor in Park didn’t feel inclined to address either her injury or her future plans in the game, but she left little doubt where a victory this week would rank on her Hall of Fame resume. “This could be the highlight of my career,” she said. Whether it would also be a magical swan song remains to be seen.last_img read more

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Stephen Meyer: Bill Nye Is “Perfect Talking Head for a March Against Science”

first_imgEvolution “A Summary of the Evidence for Intelligent Design”: The Study Guide Intelligent Design Stephen Meyer: Bill Nye Is “Perfect Talking Head for a March Against Science”Evolution News @DiscoveryCSCApril 16, 2017, 5:22 PM Evolution NewsEvolution News & Science Today (EN) provides original reporting and analysis about evolution, neuroscience, bioethics, intelligent design and other science-related issues, including breaking news about scientific research. It also covers the impact of science on culture and conflicts over free speech and academic freedom in science. Finally, it fact-checks and critiques media coverage of scientific issues. Share Writing in advance of this coming Saturday’s March for Science in Washington, D.C., Stephen Meyer notes that Bill Nye is the perfect front man for the event. The March is about demanding that science, and the public, conform to expectations and embrace only orthodox ideas on evolution, climate change, and more.Cajoling the public into giving their minds over to the “experts” is Mr. Nye’s specialty. Meyer writes over at The Stream:Bill Nye may not be a scientist. But he used to play one on TV. Now he is an honorary co-chair and speaker for the “March for Science” in Washington D.C. and elsewhere on April 22.The choice of Nye as one of the faces of the March is revealing. March organizers have paid lip service to critical thinking and “diverse perspectives” in science. However, Nye is a good example of someone who promotes science as a close-minded ideology, not an open search for truth.He attacks those who disagree with him on climate change or evolution as science “deniers.” He wouldn’t even rule out criminal prosecution as a tool. Asked last year whether he supported efforts to jail climate skeptics as war criminals, he replied: “Well, we’ll see what happens. Was it appropriate to jail the guys from ENRON?”Real science encourages debate. It doesn’t insist that scientists march in lockstep. Or that they speak with one voice. In fact, scientists disagree on far more issues than the March organizers admit.On the evolution question:Nye claims the evidence for evolution is “Undeniable.” That’s how he put it in the title of his recent book. By “evolution” he means textbook neo-Darwinism. So the case for evolution is “undeniable”? In truth, many leading scientists, including evolutionary biologists, reject neo-Darwinism. Many biologists now doubt the creative power of random mutation with natural selection. But that is the core idea of the theory.This past November I attended a conference of the prestigious Royal Society of London. The meeting was called to address this problem. Speaking first, biologist Gerd Müller listed the “explanatory deficits” of neo-Darwinism. He said those include its failure to explain the “origin of biological complexity” and the origin of major morphological “novelties.” It also doesn’t predict their abrupt appearance in the fossil record.Other biologists echo his concerns. They argue that mutation and selection can account for “the survival, but not the arrival of the fittest.” That is, minor, but not major, changes in the history of life.I say more on this in my book Darwin’s Doubt. For instance, neo-Darwinism fails to explain the origin of the new genetic information needed to build new forms of life.Our own experience with computer code helps to explain why. Random changes to the digital characters in a section of functioning software code will degrade the information in a program and destroy its function. That will happen long before those changes can generate a new program or operating system. Yet, neo-Darwinists invoke just such random changes to the characters in the genetic text to explain where new genetic information comes from. Mathematicians who know biology say “not a chance.”Read the rest at The Stream. What’s the best antidote to the March Against Science? Check out our review of Jonathan Wells’s new book, Zombie Science, in this space on Tuesday!Photo credit: Bill Nye, by NASA Goddard Space Flight Center [CC BY 2.0 or Public domain], via Wikimedia Commons. Congratulations to Science Magazine for an Honest Portrayal of Darwin’s Descent of Man Email Print Google+ Linkedin Twitter Share TagsBill Nyeclimate changeDarwin’s DoubtevolutionMarch for ScienceStephen MeyerThe Stream,Trendingcenter_img Jane Goodall Meets the God Hypothesis Origin of Life: Brian Miller Distills a Debate Between Dave Farina and James Tour Email Print Google+ Linkedin Twitter Share Requesting a (Partial) Retraction from Darrel Falk and BioLogos Recommended A Physician Describes How Behe Changed His MindLife’s Origin — A “Mystery” Made AccessibleCodes Are Not Products of PhysicsIxnay on the Ambriancay PlosionexhayDesign Triangulation: My Thanksgiving Gift to Alllast_img read more

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On Tap: Archie Roe Track Meet, Herron Hustle and Bigfork Spring Art Walk

first_imgLive Music:Friday: Porter Creek at Columbia Falls Montana Coffee Traders; Singleton Duo at The Lodge; Jerry Clemens at Scotty’s; The Wild Edibles at The Cottage Inn; Doggy Mountain Men at Symes Hot Springs Hotel; Wayne Murphy & Company at Grouse Mountain Lodge Bar; Marshall Catch at Fatt Boys; Barton and Brick at Blue Moon; Copper Mountain Band at Great Northern BarSaturday: Live Classic Country Music at Eagles Lodge; Musicians Gone But Not Forgotten at Polson VFW; Jerry Clemens at Scotty’s; Amy Jean and Lucas Mace at The Lodge; Amy Holtz at The Cottage Inn; Sockeye Sawtooth at Symes Hot Springs Hotel; Barton and Brick at Blue Moon; Copper Mountain Band at Great Northern BarSports:Saturday: Archie Roe Invitational Track Meet at Legends StadiumArts and Events:Friday: Third Annual Bartending for Charity at The Lodge; Members Spring Show at Bigfork Museum of Art; Fly Fishing Film Tour at O’Shaughnessy Center; Alice in Wonderland at Bigfork Center for the Performing Arts (also Saturday)Saturday: Herron Hustle at Herron Park; Farmer’s Market at Kalispell Center Mall; Car Show at Whitefish Mall; Red Wine and Chocolate at Mission Mountain Winery; The Enchanted Garden at Glacier High School; Annual Spring Art Walk in BigforkFor a full listing of times and other events, go to www.flatheadevents.net. Stay Connected with the Daily Roundup. Sign up for our newsletter and get the best of the Beacon delivered every day to your inbox. Emaillast_img read more

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