Links 5/29/16

Links for you. Science:

I asked 8 researchers why the science of nutrition is so messy. Here’s what they said.
Four wild technologies lawmakers want NASA to pursue
Did the Solutreans settle America first? A controversial new archaeological theory says the continent’s earliest humans may have come from Europe, not Asia
2013 SDR: 13% of postdocs in the physical sciences are 6 years or longer
Raging Bullsh*t, part 3: Antivaccine celebrity Robert De Niro says he’s teaming up with Harvey Weinstein to make a vaccine documentary


The Great Fall of Chinatown
Bernie Might Be Helping, Not Hurting Hillary Right Now
Senate Passes Sexual Assault Survivors’ Bill Of Rights
Is Donald Trump’s Hair a $60,000 Weave? A Gawker Investigation
Why ‘Crooked Hillary’ is likely to stick
GOLDMAN SACHS: New Obama rule on overtime likely to add 100,000 jobs to economy
White-Collar Coup in Brazil Becomes Ever More Coup-Like
The Newt factor: Gingrich as Trump’s VP would be a scary, power-hungry monster
People We Didn’t Elect Say No To Budget Autonomy, Abortions, Weed, Needle Exchanges
President Obama Issues Veto Threat Over Bill That Would Repeal D.C. Budget Autonomy
What West Virginia is saying at the polls
Eight Years Ago
Goodbye Middle Class: 51 Percent Of All American Workers Make Less Than 30,000 Dollars A Year
Burying the White Working Class: Liberal condescension towards white workers is code for a broader anti-working class agenda
Why Employers Love Advocating Self-Care
Who edited Shakespeare?
The Role of Politicians in an Oligarchy…

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1 Response to Links 5/29/16

  1. Chris G says:

    I’m not surprised that long postdocs are more common in the biological and life sciences than in the physical sciences. A couple friends had biochem postdocs which lasted >6 years. They indicated that wasn’t unusual in their respective labs. It wasn’t that they had been planning on lengthy appointments but the job market wasn’t amenable to them moving on after a couple years. (For comparison, my p.chem postdoc was two years and that was typical for my field – that was 20+ years ago, but still.)

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