The News Review:
- Music Had Charms to Soothe Prehistoric Man
- Swallowing China’s economic medicine
- Cosmetic surgeries: What children will do to look ‘normal’
- Article is not fair to alternative medicine
Music Had Charms to Soothe Prehistoric Man
German paleontologists found the flutes made of ivory and bonesfrom birds in a cave in southwestern Germany. They date back tothe Middle Paleolithic era and indicate that "early modernman" had more in common with today's humans thanscientists realized. "This tells us that a quintessential human trait was inexistence at that time" said Jeffrey Laitman director ofanatomy and functional morphology at Mount Sinai School of Medicinein New York City. "We're looking at a very sophisticatedculture and population. "According to the report in the June 25 issue of Nature"the archaeological record of the evolution and spread ofmusic remains incomplete. " As a result it's been hard topinpoint when humans began making music. Prior to the current discovery the authors wrote the earliestmusical artifacts dated from fewer than 30000 years ago and werefound in France and Austria.
Related from Thehubnyc: Grand Lake / Live Music: Take a ‘voyage through jazz’
Swallowing China’s economic medicine
As a result of their largesse with abundant state funds they may reach 8% growth by the end of 2009 bearing out Wen’s statements about China’s economic medicine being the right cure for the country and enabling Hu to claim that the benefits of one-party rule have been demonstrated. But that is only the start of the story. The trouble is that the medicine looks much like a short-term palliative and that the increased sway the party is assuming over the economy is a distinctly retrograde step. China needs to change its post-1978 model to reduce its dependence on fixed-asset investment property and exports while significantly increasing domestic consumption moving industry up the value chain and boosting services. (That forms the essential backdrop to the.
Cosmetic surgeries: What children will do to look ‘normal’
“ne of the challenges is that there is not a lot of evidence that it improves psychosocial well-being. The goal is admirable right? Better lives. The question is: Does it work and is it necessary?” says Alice Dreger professor of clinical medical humanities and bioethics at the Feinberg School of Medicine at. What constitutes “medically necessary” when it comes to cosmetic surgery and children is a gray area says pediatric plastic surgeon David Staffenberg chief of plastic and reconstructive surgery at.
Article is not fair to alternative medicine
Chicago Daily Herald
I feel the need to try and set a few things straight regarding this misleading highly-slanted article. It appears that Ms. My question is: in this nation of over-prescribed overpriced and oftentimes unsafe pharmaceutical drugs why would she choose to undermine an industry that is trying to provide a valid alternative? Indeed the best pharmaceutical drugs are modeled from and mimic the actions of ingredients found in nature and in natural supplements. Pain management is of utmost importance to patients and their caregivers. Why use outrageous offensive terms to describe valid practices and therapies that have helped so many people? I agree that there is a wide range of nutraceutical manufacturers out there with questionable product.