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Sunday, 02 August 2015
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SCIENCE : NPR

'Oleogustus' Is The Newly Discovered Taste, And Boy, Is It Bad
08/02/2015 11:24 AM
There's a new, sixth taste for humans: the taste for fat. But Rick Mattes of Purdue University tells NPR's Rachel Martin to think less yummy ice cream, more rancid food.
Winds Of Change? Rhode Island Hopes For First Offshore Wind Farm
08/01/2015 11:42 AM
Rhode Island is trying to have more success than a similar project off the coast of Massachusetts. However some residents worry the farm will disrupt the ocean view.
Ebola Vaccine Hailed As 'Game Changer' In Fight Against The Virus
07/31/2015 9:38 PM
In a small trial, an experimental vaccine protected 100 percent of people at high risk for Ebola. But more data are needed to figure out exactly how well the vaccine works.
As Beijing Prepares To Host Winter Olympics, Where Will It Get The Snow?
07/31/2015 9:24 PM
NPR's Melissa Block talks with Jennifer Turner, director of the China Environment Forum at the Woodrow Wilson Center, about water resources and environmental concerns in the extremely arid region.
As The West Craves Drought Relief, El Nino May Do More Harm Than Good
07/31/2015 8:28 PM
There is much hype around a potential El Nino that could help ease the drought on the West Coast. But there are concerns that a deluge of rain could do more harm than good for the long term drought outlook.
Planned Parenthood Controversy Raises Questions About Fetal Tissue Research
07/31/2015 8:28 PM
A series of sting videos targeting Planned Parenthood is raising questions about the field of fetal tissue research. Companies who buy and sell such tissue defend their work.
As Midwest Dams Reach End Of Life, Soaked States Can't Handle Repair Costs
07/31/2015 8:28 PM
More than 11,000 dams across the U.S. have protected lives and property from flooding for decades. But age is catching up to them, and many need repairs. Record rain hasn't helped matters this year.
Can Healthy Eating Reverse Some Cancers?
07/31/2015 1:36 PM
Dr. Dean Ornish studied how lifestyle changes could help people with chronic heart disease; he wanted to figure out if there was a way to do the same with some types of cancer.
How Will Open-Source Research Help Cure Cancer?
07/31/2015 1:36 PM
Giving away something that could make you a billion dollars sounds foolish. But Dr. Jay Bradner believes it's essential to share even the most prized scientific discoveries if we hope to cure cancer.
Is Our Narrow Focus On Cancer Doing More Harm Than Good?
07/31/2015 1:36 PM
Dr. David Agus believes that current research is too narrowly focused on the specifics of cancer. Instead, he thinks broader, more interdisciplinary methods are needed to control and treat it.
What's A Better Way To Detect Cancer?
07/31/2015 1:36 PM
We often discover cancer after it's too late to treat. Jorge Soto is in the process of creating a simple, fast and cheap method for early cancer detection and all it takes is a few drops of blood.
Tonight, Look For A Rare (But Not Quite Blue) Moon
07/31/2015 1:22 PM
The modern definition of a "blue moon" has nothing to do with its color.
Why Peer Pressure Doesn't Add Up To Retirement Savings
07/31/2015 9:08 AM
People often do what their neighbors do. A firm decided to get more people to sign up for retirement plans by telling employees how many of their coworkers had signed up. What happened next?
New York Court: Chimps Are Still Property, Not People
07/31/2015 12:08 AM
The judge wrote that someday they may get legal rights, but courts don't embrace change quickly. The chimps are held by Stony Brook University.
Humans Aren't The Only Ones To Go Ape Over Diets: Chimps Detox, Too
07/30/2015 9:16 PM
A group of Ugandan chimps has found a great way to boost their mineral intake and neutralize bitter compounds in their diet: by eating clay.
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