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The Algorithmic Rise of the "Alt-Right"

Posted: 03 May 2018 01:05 PM PDT

Newswise imageOn a late summer evening in 2017, members of the far-right descended on Charlottesville, Virginia with tiki-torches held up in defense of confederate general Robert E. Lee's statue in what was dubbed a "Unite the Right" rally, which had been organized mostly online. The next day, August 13

Decoding Extinction

Posted: 03 May 2018 01:05 PM PDT

Newswise imageA new National Science Foundation grant awarded to Professor of Statistics Steve Wang will help him, his students, and a recent alumna decode why the Earth may be entering a modern extinction.

URI leads new coastal fisheries project in the Philippines with $25 million federal grant

Posted: 03 May 2018 12:05 PM PDT

Newswise imageThe Philippines is one of the largest fish producing nations in the world, employing millions and feeding the planet. Yet the industry is in peril, largely due to destructive fishing practices, typhoons and coastal degradation.

Whistling While You Work: Fusion Scientists Find Inspiration in Atmospheric Whistles

Posted: 03 May 2018 12:05 PM PDT

Newswise imageJust like lightning, fusion plasmas contain odd electromagnetic whistler waves that could control destructive electrons in fusion reactors.

Researchers Use Genetic Information to Track Chronic Wasting Disease in Deer

Posted: 03 May 2018 12:05 PM PDT

Study will identify how groups of deer are related to one another throughout the state and determine which populations are less susceptible to the disease

Atomically Thin Magnetic Device Could Lead to New Memory Technologies

Posted: 03 May 2018 12:00 PM PDT

Newswise imageIn a study published online May 3 in the journal Science, a University of Washington-led team announced that it has discovered a method to encode information using magnets that are just a few layers of atoms in thickness. This breakthrough may revolutionize both cloud computing technologies and consumer electronics by enabling data storage at a greater density and improved energy efficiency.

Study Explains One Reason Hair Can Turn Gray

Posted: 03 May 2018 12:00 PM PDT

Newswise imageHair's graying is linked to innate immune response, activation of which can decrease pigmentation in hair.

Breathing Lunar Dust Could Pose Health Risk to Future Astronauts

Posted: 03 May 2018 11:05 AM PDT

Newswise imageFuture astronauts spending long periods of time on the Moon could suffer bronchitis and other health problems by inhaling tiny particles of dust from its surface, according to new research.

A Potentially Cheap, Efficient and Eco-Friendly System for Purifying Natural Gas

Posted: 03 May 2018 11:05 AM PDT

Fundamental researchers have proposed a novel two-part system for separating impurities from natural gas in the Journal of Renewable and Sustainable Energy. Natural gas primarily contains methane, but impurities in the gaseous mixture need to be removed before the methane can be put into the pipeline. The newly proposed purification system combines two separation methods and, in principle, promises to improve performance, reduce costs and diminish ecological side effects compared to benchmark technologies.

Wriggling Tadpoles May Hold Clue to How Autism Develops

Posted: 03 May 2018 11:05 AM PDT

The research points to a possible new role for proteins in sensory processing in some people with autism spectrum disorder.

Tick-Borne Disease Expert Available to Comment on Report Finding Insect-Borne Diseases Have Tripled in U.S. Since 2004.

Posted: 03 May 2018 10:05 AM PDT

Vicky Kalogera, Christopher Kuzawa Elected to National Academy of Sciences

Posted: 03 May 2018 10:05 AM PDT

Professors recognized for distinguished achievements in original research

DNA Sequences Suggest 250 People Made Up Original Native American Founding Population

Posted: 03 May 2018 09:05 AM PDT

Newswise imageAn international research team's analysis of DNA sequences suggests the Native American founding population that migrated from Siberia consisted of approximately 250 people.

Bacterial Toxins Wreak Havoc by Crippling Cellular Infrastructure

Posted: 03 May 2018 09:05 AM PDT

Bacterial toxins can wreak mass havoc within cells by shutting down multiple essential functions at once, a new study has found. The discovery could one day open the door to exploring better ways to fight life-threatening infections.

Weathering the Elements, NASA's InSight to Measure Seismic Activity on Mars

Posted: 03 May 2018 09:05 AM PDT

'Digital Snapshots' Reveal the Protein Landscape of Mitochondrial Quality Control

Posted: 03 May 2018 09:05 AM PDT

Harvard Medical School scientists developed a new technique to analyze, with unprecedented quantitative precision, how cells initiate the removal of defective mitochondria by the cell's autophagy, or "self-eating," system.

Kansas State University Infectious Disease Expert Can Comment on Rise in Mosquito-Borne Diseases in U.S.

Posted: 03 May 2018 09:05 AM PDT

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Neurons Use a Single Switch to Decide Whether to Make or Break New Connections

Posted: 03 May 2018 09:00 AM PDT

Visualizing the signals that make brain cells connect reveals new insights into the developing brain.

Zero Tolerance in Tokamaks: Eliminating Small Instabilities Before They Become Disruptions

Posted: 03 May 2018 08:05 AM PDT

Newswise imageEnergetic ions and beam heating cause or calm instabilities, depending on the tokamak's magnetic field.

Brookhaven Lab's Matthew Sfeir Named a Battelle "Inventor of the Year"

Posted: 03 May 2018 08:05 AM PDT

Newswise imageMatthew Sfeir--a chemical physicist at the Center for Functional Nanomaterials--is being recognized for his research to develop enabling technologies for next-generation electronic devices, particularly in the areas of thin-film optics and solar cells.

Mercury Rising: Are the Fish We Eat Toxic?

Posted: 03 May 2018 08:05 AM PDT

Newswise imageCanadian researchers say industrial sea fishing may be exposing people in coastal and island nations to excessively high levels of mercury.

Biology Student Uses Appalachian Forests to Improve Future Climate Predictions

Posted: 03 May 2018 08:05 AM PDT

Newswise imageA West Virginia University student is using Appalachian forests to improve predictions of future climate change.

MURR Becomes First Reactor Facility to Join DOE's Isotope Program

Posted: 03 May 2018 08:05 AM PDT

Newswise imageDOE and MURR partner to ensure scientists have access to essential research isotopes.

Natural Gas Prices, Not 'War On Coal,' Were Key to Coal Power Decline

Posted: 03 May 2018 07:00 AM PDT

Steep declines in the use of coal for power generation over the past decade were caused largely by less expensive natural gas and the availability of wind energy - not by environmental regulations.

Chemists Develop MRI-Like Technique to Detect What Ails Batteries

Posted: 03 May 2018 03:00 AM PDT

Newswise imageA team of chemists has developed an MRI-based technique that can quickly diagnose what ails certain types of batteries--from determining how much charge remains to detecting internal defects--without opening them up.