Der schwedische Schriftsteller Johan Norberg über Schweden und was die USA von Schweden lernen kann:
Jung & Naiv war zum wiederholten Male in Israel und hat dort erneut den Sicherheitsexperten Dan Schueftan interviewt. Hier das Interview:
Hier zum damaligen Interview vor vier Jahren: Jung & Naiv - Interview mit Sicherheitsexperte und Professor Daniel Schueftan
New findings suggest that more intensive agriculture might be the “least bad” option for feeding the world while saving its species – provided use of such “land-efficient” systems prevents further conversion of wilderness to farmland.
Agriculture that appears to be more eco-friendly but uses more land may actually have greater environmental costs per unit of food than “high-yield” farming that uses less land, a new study has found."
Pressemitteilung der Universität Cambridge: ‘High-yield’ farming costs the environment less than previously thought – and could help spare habitats
Hier die Publikation bei dem wissenschaftlichen Fachmagazin Nature Sustainability: The environmental costs and benefits of high-yield farming
via NeuroLogica Blog
Zahlen sprechen oft eine andere Sprache als das Empfinden von Menschen. Forscher versuchen zu erklären, warum die Sicherheitslage in Deutschland von vielen als bedrohlich wahrgenommen wird.
By 2017, 90 percent of all media in Hungary was owned by either the state or a Fidesz ally, according to a count by Budapest-based scholar Marius Dragomir. This media empire includes every single regional newspaper in the country.
Some of these actions have been even shadier. In the past two elections, for example, Fidesz helped create several fake parties — including one party that was being run by someone who turned out to be homeless — that got on the ballot using signatures of Fidesz supporters and dead people. These parties split the anti-Fidesz vote in competitive districts, making it much easier for the Fidesz candidate to win a plurality.
That’s not to say money is irrelevant to winning, said Adam Bonica, a professor of political science at Stanford who also manages the Database on Ideology, Money in Politics, and Elections. But decades of research suggest that money probably isn’t the deciding factor in who wins a general election, and especially not for incumbents.