18 Burst results for "Uppsala University"
"uppsala university" Discussed on KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO
"Past Western Avenue. Next report. 1 25 more reports more often. Tom Crean, the video and audio center com Traffic Center, Kay next 10 70 NewsRadio. You're listening to K and X in depth, along with Mike Simpson on Charles Feldman next hour in the next hour of in depth of later on in the show. Let's say that that sounds good. That's reasonable Still to come. Don't go here when you hear it. Rendez severe. The emergency youth authorization for your Yeah, it'll be non the video. When we get there. We're gonna talk about rendez severe and whether the authorization for it was a little too rushed. And also a window into our lives during the pandemic care of what is in your trash can Right now, though, Sweden where they weren't very big, you may remember unlock downs and mass requirements throughout much of the pandemic and Depending on the rise and fall of their covert infection rates. The country has been held up as an example of either the right or the wrong response. So 10 months into this for the new surge of infections ripping through Sweden. The country's is looking pretty much like the rest of us right about now. Dr Peter Castine teachers molecular physiology at the University of Virginia School of Medicine. He's also a lecturer. At Uppsala University in Sweden. Doctor Thanks for being with US Thanks for having me It's a pleasure. So I remember on this show. We We actually had a couple of folks here from Sweden a different times. And at one point they were telling us how great things were going and another point. They're telling us Things weren't going so great. So in the in the end, not that is the end, but what actually is happening in Sweden. What's happening right now is we're seeing a near exponential rise in cases and the health care system is as in many other heart rate area is very close to being overwhelmed. And people are very concerned. Remind us how things were. They never went to total lock down their group gatherings were allowed. I think up to a limit that to us would seem strange like 50. Or so they told people, you know, don't go out as much, but it was kind of on your own accord. Right Do is as well as you can. Yeah, The approaches have been, um Up to this point entirely recommendation based and a rather than requirements, and most of those recommendations have been relatively lax by most international standards of focusing on distance and on washing your hands. I think some of the critics of this policy have said it's It's the best science as of March and maybe hasn't caught up with what we've learned since then. But, you know, I I do recall that that one of the gentlemen that we had on from Sweden beginning of this, He basically said that If, at the end of the day, when depend Emmick eventually leaves us whether it's through natural herd immunity, vaccinated herd immunity, Whatever. That everyone is going to end up pretty much in the same place. No matter what the ended up doing, Do you think that that is what's eventually happening? No, I think this that's ah, I find it's a disappointing cynicism. The political analogy I would draw too. That is a little bit what Vladimir Putin argues that all governments are corrupt. And so don't worry if your government's corrupt because we're all lying to you, and and I think we should hold ourselves tires and and I think, you know, places like Um, you know, Australia and New Zealand and South Korea are not perfect, but they're they're doing pretty well. If you look around Europe, you see that There are a lot of different ways to get this robin fortunate. And and some countries to sweeten Scandinavian neighbors are doing between two intent for better than sweet right now, um, but their problem than a lot of Europe and their problems in different parts of Europe for different reasons. Um, you know, the other thing is, as we start to look at a vaccine. It's Every month that people don't get sick are those air people who might not get sick because they could get the vaccine and that I think then sticking it out becomes really important. So what are they doing now? Because the prime minister is started the limit things, but they still don't believe in closing up a lot of shops. Yes. So what they're doing now, The one requirement now is well as of November 24th. So in a week, public gatherings will be limited taking people. Private gatherings are advised to be limited to people, but there are no requirements. Everything else is advisory and because the region's sort of like the counties in Sweden are the ones who are actually responsible for the hospitals. They're very concerned and under pressure, the public health agency has allowed the region's to enact stricter recommendations. And so some of those regions, for instance, Khanna your cooking Hagen in the South is advising that requiring that people stay off public transport and work from home. When possible and avoid physical contact with people who they don't live. On DSA. Oh, some of these regions are are advising more and more. There are no broad requirements and still everyone's At least in terms of public health recommendations. Everyone's in staying away from that There was a little changed today. Um, when some of the opposition politicians said the government really needs to explain itself if it doesn't believe in masks, toe really say why, all right? I'll talk to him. Uh, I had one quick, really? Just one quick question. I'm just curious. Do you feel more comfortable in Virginia? Or would you feel comfortable comfortable now in Sweden? Right now, I think in in in Virginia, I would say the thing in Sweden is, despite all this When I talk to different people, different employers in different working groups around the country, some people are taking precautions that are very similar to The healthcare systems I talked to in Virginia where people who can work from home work from home they have masks available. They have distancing protocols s O. Some is very similar, and some is very different. Everyone's coming into work, and it's just wash your hands And so there's tremendous variability. All right. Dr. Peter Castine teaches a molecular physiology at the University of Virginia School Medicine. Also lecture at Uppsala University there in Sweden when we went a little bit over Saul Rush through this? Yeah, quickly more to come on. And now a game of commercial chicken brought to you by progressive where we see how long flow could go without talking about insurance. Ready? Go, So the weather is.
"uppsala university" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM
"Argue that Zeus is kind of a graphic novelist in some ways I would agree I would agree what do you would you dig in these days these days I'm digging some okay I've been really into some horror comics because you know it's always kinda Halloween in my heart and there's a comic called. regression which is terrifying not for children's about reincarnation and then there's another comic series that's complete called the clean room which is about aliens or maybe something different to say anymore would be to do a disservice cool have you have you had a chance to check out nameless nameless yes yeah yeah ed nameless was the one shot for issues right yes by grant Morrison who I'm always in love with everything he does I'm really trippy out there existentialism dread almost he give you kind of beers and a Lovecraftian territory this one is no exception is ones about like space madness and just like demonic possession and all this is not an exorcism and all kinds of crazy stuff doorways to other dimensions but it's a tight little story and the art is in the same insanely not for the faint of heart yet not only is not for children I would say it's not for you if you're already feeling a little bit you know less than good. I agree that it's a bit of a bummer I'm so glad you read that women I that's one of those that I keep buying copies of any keep giving them away yeah I have a hard cover of it and it is the art is just alone is is fantastic so we have met our mandate for this episode we talked about a crazy weird children's book guy recommended some comics had a good time learn the origins of the word krunk in nerd invented a new phrase to yell out exclamation. it's also kind of like noise. more stories and we hope that you enjoy this episode even half as much as we enjoyed exploring this story with you that's all for two days a stay tuned for our next episode when we examine. a lot of. hold. dangerous amounts of beef yeah in the meantime thanks of course to our super producer Casey Pegram thanks to our research associate Gabe thank you Alex Williams our pal composed our theme and thanks to you and being a dapper and intelligent co host is all thanks man I I recently did my laundry that's probably no fresh and clean thank you. channel simple over twenty five thousand podcast. free right now by downloading the. welcome to bring stuff the production of I heart. Hey bring stuff going on here. Viking warrior is buried in Sweden in the tenth century CE the grave excavated in the eighteen seventies DNA results are published in twenty seventeen sounds like a typical archaeological process of discovery that we take for granted this find however has been anything but typical because this Viking warrior was a woman. underground chamber in eighteen seventy eight this war your had been buried in a seated position with two horses as well as a sword axe knives spears shields and armor piercing arrows in addition a set of gaming pieces representing military strategy was found in the lap of see the body. where to buy such weapons of war and without typical feminine coated items such as jewelry or weaving equipment this high ranking warrior was it seems to be a man for more than a hundred and twenty five years. there had been an osteological analysis in the nineteen seventies suggesting a slender bone structure indicative of a female conclusive evidence was not presented Intel twenty seventeen. Charlie sheen's journal Jansson archaeologist at screens Uppsala university and her colleagues publish their genomic analysis in the American Journal of physical anthropology explaining that ancient DNA taken from a to the arm bone of the buried warrior showed only X. X. chromosomes with no Y. chromosome confirming this Viking warrior was a woman and she was likely more than thirty years old when she died. why did the results take so long we spoke with him standing Jansson by email and she explained good science takes time the project is working with several iron in Viking age skeletons and processing ancient DNA isn't as easy as modern DNA. their findings were initially met with questions and criticisms including suspicions that the wrong bones have been tested a.
"uppsala university" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM
"Is bringing services to countries that would otherwise not be after access those services find out how you can help by visiting our website at mercy ships dot org that's mercy ships dot O. RG something new I heart podcast welcome to bring down the production of I heart Hey brand stuff going on here Viking warrior is buried in Sweden in the tenth century CE the grave excavated in the eighteen seventies DNA results are published in twenty seventeen sounds like a typical archaeological process of discovery that we take for granted this find however has been anything but typical because this Viking warrior was a woman underground chamber in eighteen seventy eight this war your had been buried in a seated position with two horses as well as a sword axe knives spears shields and armor piercing arrows in addition a sort of gaming pieces representing military strategy was found in the lap of see the body printed by such weapons of war and without typical feminine coated items such as jewelry or weaving equipment this high ranking warrior was it seems to be a man for more than a hundred and twenty five years there had been an osteological analysis in the nineteen seventies suggesting a slender bone structure indicative of a female conclusive evidence was not presented Intel twenty seventeen Charlie sheen's gonna Jansson archaeologist it screams Uppsala university and her colleagues publish their genomic analysis in the American Journal of physical anthropology explaining that ancient DNA taken from a.
Were Some Viking Warriors Women?
"Today's episode was brought to you by the new Capital One saver card with which you can earn four percent cashback on dining and entertainment. That means four percent on checking out that new restaurant everyone's talking about and four percent on watching your team win at home. You'll also earn two percent cashback at grocery stores and one percent on all other purchases. Now when you go out you cash in what's in your wallet? Welcome to brain stuff. Production of iheartradio. Hey, brain stuff, Lauren Volk bomb here a Viking warrior is buried in Sweden in the tenth century. See e the grave excavated in the eighteen seventies. Dna results are published in two thousand seventeen sounds like a typical archaeological process of discovery that we take for granted. This find however has been anything, but typical because this Viking warrior was a woman. Founded an underground chamber in eighteen seventy eight this warrior had been buried in a seated position with two horses as well as a sword axe knives. Spears shields and armor, piercing EROs. In addition said of gaming pieces, representing military strategy was found in the lap of seated body surrounded by such weapons of war and without typical feminine coded items such as jewelry or weaving equipment. This high ranking warrior was assumed to be a man for more than one hundred twenty five years. Though there had been an osteo logical analysis in the nineteen seventies. Suggesting a slender bone structure, indicative of a female conclusive evidence was not presented until 2017 Charlotte. Hidden scared Youngson, an archaeologist at Sweden's Uppsala University and her colleagues published their genomic analysis in the American journal of physical anthropology explaining that ancient DNA taken from a tooth and arm-bone of the buried warrior showed only x x chromosomes with. No y chromosome confirming this Viking warrior was a woman and the two is likely more than thirty years old when she died. Why did the genetic results take so long? We spoke with hidden standard Johnson via Email, and she explained that good science takes time. The project was working with several iron in Viking age, skeletons and processing ancient DNA isn't as easy as modern DNA. Their findings were initially met with questions and criticisms, including suspicions that the wrong bones had been tested, but careful review of the data trail confirms that the bones. I found in eighteen seventy eight were in fact, the bones, processed and that they're definitely biologically female. The researchers do acknowledge that the items found at the burial site aren't as a -sarily the possessions of the buried Viking. But their opinion is that this was indeed the grave of a high ranking warrior. He didn't steering a Youngson said most likely she was connected to the troops. And Bianca and linked to the garrison situated very close to the burial some modern folks have raised the question as to whether this biologically female warrior was living as a man, and whether this might have been as common as gender transitions are today. Way. But the researchers cautioned against applying our modern day concepts of gender to an ancient non western people. They do it knowledge that this is just one case study, and quote, there are many other possibilities across a wide gender spectrum some perhaps known to us, but billiard to the people of the time. Alongside these questions. The Bianca settlement itself is a fascinating site located on the island Bianca in east central Sweden. It was the country's first urban center and was Sweden's most important trade centre with northern Europe in the eighth through tenth centuries today, the bureau archaeological site a UNESCO world heritage site. The site contains more than three thousand known graves with only about one thousand one hundred excavated in examined so far and only seventy five thousand with offensive weapons as opposed to defensive weapons though, Viking women have been found buried with weapons before nothing compares to the objects found at the site from this study the amount of type of items at the site suggest a professional fighter perhaps amounted Archer and the game board at associated pieces also suggest a command role. The fact that no tools are agricultural equipment were found there reinforces this Marshall role in society. In addition tassled cap reserved for leaders of society was found at the burial site. And the fact that she was probably not a local inhabitant also tells us. About her status. According to heathens Johnson, the relatively high level of mobility indicated by the variation in strontium levels between three different teeth is in concordance with the itinerary lifestyle of the social elite. The placement of the site itself. Also, reflects a certain standing both inside and military. It's the westernmost gravesite found. Bianca prominently situated near the garrison located there and had been marked by a boulder making it visible both from the settlement and the surrounding lake. Though, these findings may lead to the reexamination of excavated graves and bodies to determine sex. He didn't stay on a Youngson and her colleagues are onto new projects and are currently working on a study on people buried in so called boat burials. Today's episode was written by Jim Marian and produced by Tyler clang, brains stuff is a production of iheartradio's how stuff works for more on this and lots of other topics that do some digging. Visit our home planet has stuff works dot com. For more podcasts, my heart radio. Visit the iheartradio app apple podcasts or wherever you listen to your favorite shows. Today's episode is brought to you by the new Capital One saver card. Earn four percent cashback on dining and entertainment two percent at grocery stores and one percent on all other purchases. Now when you go out you can cash in what's in your wallet.
"uppsala university" Discussed on This Week in Science
"But but not very orbiting now descended from wolves needs a good meat debt. No, actually, March your domesticated animal was eating domesticated food, which was serious and vegetables. Yeah. And out that there might have been a side benefit of having the the working guard animals eating vegetarian, which is that they wouldn't get distracted when when they were doing guard duty or when they were doing whatever tasks that they were put to by going wanting to go and chase animals for food because in their head like, you know, maybe maybe like the dog is supposed to be hurting cheap. But instead gets distracted by a carrot that it finds growing somewhere. For the most part. I don't think I would ever expect that to happen. Site sideways to the vegetarian aspect does sort of explain dogs loyalty to man, the dedication to mankind and fierce resolve to to sort of defend their owner in that these dogs were buried next to the humans. And. Unless they all died together that meant that if the owner dies the dogs got put down and buried with them and a lot of. A lot of these animals were puppies too. So you could sort of picture it as you human dies and all the other humans go, well, all of these dogs are bonded to them. They'll never be really my work animal. I'll never be able to write. And so all those work animals of go down and get buried, which is also showing reverence for the animals and maybe reverence for the human. But, but if your dog, you really quickly learned that if anything bad happens to my human, I'm getting put down to make sure my human survives as long as possible. I'll help him cross the path if they lose their like, whatever, I if there's a fire all drag out of out, I'm gonna keep my human alive is I've seen what happens to dogs when they're human dies. And I don't want that to happen to me. So that that's fun. But I mean, it's it is about selective breeding a lot of these things. Whether it's being done intentionally or not and one of my favorite stories ever done on the show was about how wolves follow other wolves gays there I direction and their head direction dogs don't really care about other dogs gays. They care about human gays, which means they are ever Sherie locked in as a human animal, not a dog animal. So of course, it differs breed for breed kind of when we've bred in some some breeds are historically very good at communicating with other dogs and. Being with other dogs, but really the dominant trait in a lot of the this breeding that we've done and again, the first tens to hundreds of thousands of years, depending on what of luminary history. We're looking at was unintentional most likely part of it. But especially in more intentional stretch that we've done it's all about being focused on and linked to a human. Just do the whiny high pitched voice for a moment. Didn't I thought that the wolves actually outperformed the dogs in the knowing what was under what copper what direction thing I've thought the wolves were better at both human eye tracking and other wolves and dogs were dies were dedicated to the human vision. But didn't care about the with the wolves actually perform them and question, I will have to check I can check and we can talk about it in the afternoon. But regardless my point was that the dogs were better at humans than other dogs whether or not dogs are smarter than wolves. You're right. They might not be there. Probably not because we've done a whole bunch of inbreeding on them. But in terms of my point, I was just trying to say that the dogs were better at recognizing human cues than other dog cues. Yeah. And at this point. I think it's time to queue up some music because it is time for Blair's. They on the corner. We're. You wanna hear about animal? Except more giant. Do you wanna hear about old sperm? I. Actually, this story is fascinating simultaneously, totally interesting and breakthrough and a well moment, and I love these kinds of stories. This is from university of East Anglia and Uppsala University in Sweden, and this was looking at sperm that survived.
"uppsala university" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060
"Louisiana and Georgia. I'm John Lawrence reporting. The death toll has gone up in the fiery crash on interstate seventy five that in north central Florida. It's now seven people dead after the crash on I seventy five near Gainesville two cars to big rigs Florida highway patrol Lieutenant Patrick Reardon once they collided. Those two tractor trailers caught on fire as well. As a passenger car caught on fire. Flames were fed by fifty gallons of spill diesel fuel scary for this driver. The fire started getting bigger, and we heard explosions the dead include children headed to DisneyWorld one. Southbound lane is reopened. There's still a lot of burnt out wreckage and debris to be cleaned up. Peter King CBS. News, Orlando new study puts a price tag on workplace fatigue. The hard hit area of manufacturing a one proposed solution calls for a device that literally shows energy levels on your shirt sleeve workplace fatigue. We all know it exists. A new study says nearly sixty percent of manufacturing employees suffer fatigue on the job. And there is an economic impact says lower Cavuto of the university of buffalo costs about one hundred and thirty billion dollars a year in productivity losses. In addition to other costs related to injuries and the study suggests using technology to help solve the problem. One possible method have workers were sensors to help determine when they get tired. Steve futterman. CBS news season of Neil degrasse is Neil degrasse. Tyson star talk theories on hold amid allegations on hold Neil degrasse Tyson series on the National Geographic channel is not airing. Amid sexual misconduct allegations made against him. This is star talk. The network has for now pulled star talk from the air just three episodes in this season. Five new episodes of the science based talk show won't air until an investigation is complete from the American Museum of Nazi history. He is denied inactivation that he groped a woman and denied making sexual advances toward a production assistant at his home. The network says the investigation should be over in the next few weeks. Matt piper CBS news a person in Sweden is being treated for suspected e Bala contamination at Uppsala University hospital. Are very rare in Europe. Republican Congo going through the second deadliest in second largest deep Bola outbreak. In history cases, surpassing six hundred eleven forty nine years, you're KYW entertainment minute. Kevin Hart was supposed to be on the Ellen Degeneres show on Monday. But Ellen tweeted last night that her interview with him was so incredible. And honest, if she doesn't want us to have to wait there's a segment.
"uppsala university" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060
"In Sweden is being treated for suspected e Bala contamination of at Uppsala University hospital. The patient is currently in isolation was first admitted at a hospital about fifty miles from Stockholm before being transferred cases of Ebola. Very rare. In Europe, one case reported in Italy in fifteen another in Spain two thousand fourteen one in the UK the same year Nebraska medical center in Omaha currently monitoring an American possibly exposed to Bala while providing medical help in the Congo democratic Democratic Republic of Congo going through the second deadliest been second largest Ebola outbreak in history cases, surpassing hundred KYW medical report sponsored exclusively by independence Blue Cross. Here's medical editor Dr Brian mcdonagh at one time, we used to think of arthritis is a single entity. We talked about the pain. Pain of arthritis is simple concept caused by one condition, but as time has gone on. We've realized there are many forms of arthritis. And some are the result of our own immune system, actually, attacking our own body. We're also learning there may be psychological complications, the obvious complications due to the pain and frustration of dealing with arthritis. But there is also a concern about impact on the overall mental status. Patients as many as sixty five percent of those with inflammatory arthritis had a high need for psychological support. There is more than the physical pain. And there are a wide variety of causes Dr Brian mcdonagh KYW NewsRadio Catholic bishops gathered for a retreat ordered by the pope to come up with a path forward on the clergy sex abuse crisis. I'm Marc Abrahams. That's coming up. The next five minutes on KYW NewsRadio. This week. You'll find great deals at.
"uppsala university" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880
"Is two forty a m. Small group of Central American migrants they'd been marching peacefully to a border crossing until wanna they look for a better life trying to get into the US Mexican police. They've been watching closely they were there Thursday as folks from the national human rights commission and the group beta migrants support agency telling migrants there needs would be addressed and even trying to tell them to apply for humanitarian visas in Mexico and try to find a job in Tijuana, where they said thousands of jobs were available several thousand Central American migrants got there to Tijuana last week over a month after leaving Honduras and a caravan been walking the the hallway US government only processes about one hundred asylum applications per day at Tijuana's main crossing to San Diego already several thousand migrants on a waiting lists. As it was. Oh, now, scientists are saying they found remains of a giant Irv of war that lived over two hundred million years ago around the same time as dinosaurs. And what is now? Poland payroll put out in a paper published Thursday by the journal science. Researchers described a four legged elephants sized creature that belong to the same evolutionary branches mammals paleontologists at the Uppsala University in Sweden said the fossils named oh, I'm not gonna try that name it overturns, the notion that the only giant plant eaters during the late triassic triassic period where dinosaurs similar creatures. They were known to exist. Much earlier before a series of natural disasters wiped out the most species on earth at the time. You have a specialist North Carolina's museum of natural. Scientists not involved in the fine calling and still very intriguing and important. It's to forty two. What if every time you went out you could cash in now with the Capital One saver card? You earn four percent cashback on dining and entertainment like learning. More.
"uppsala university" Discussed on True Crime Brewery
"So this first transplant failed and this was replaced by a second one which also failed. She lived in pain for a little over two years in her mother said she smelled all the time like riding flesh. So explain to me what happened why we have the necrosis what was happening to these people that had the plastic traits in their bodies. Well, the obviously the stem cells weren't populating the plastic and the plastic was suture to the the trachea, but it's not like a joint where just kind of hammer things in there. You've touched his plastic piece to a tube. That's less rigid than the plastic. So ideally, you got themselves taking over and gets to be more tricky. But if it doesn't happen all you got a hunk of plastic that's gonna work its way free. So that's what happened and one of the patients, I think it was the end. It was such a disaster with sites of infection and pleading that the piece of trachea could be lifted out of the neck without cutting it or anything just kind of dangling there. So these people were miserable horribly miserable. And one of the articles of his that. I read in the Lancet he was saying how there was epithelial sation of the plastic saying that tissue was growing on it. Right. Evidence of that outright. Why he also denied that? There was any fungus or bacteria? But in all cases, there was it seems like the only people who had any hopes of surviving head that removed. Yeah. Yeah. Well, I read somewhere. Sorry. I know that's poor documentation one of the articles. We read said that he done about twenty of these counting, the cadaver tracheal transplants and the plastic transplants with the stem cells, and they're about twenty patients, and they're all dead except for one and that person has a trick. So no one's living with one of these plastic trikes no-one no-one. So the producer of the series Linquist found some unedited film footage of Paolo in one segment. He was speaking to the company that manufactured plastic Drake us, and he was apparently aware that the scaffold wasn't working. But he went ahead anyway with Yulia surgery using that kind of trachea and then in another interview shortly before her surgery he was also wear that all three plastic scaffolds at the head on hand were defective. But he went ahead anyway and perform the surgery using the least effective scaffold of the three. Wow. I mean, what is that Sadio uncommon? Fuck ary like he just does not give shit who doesn't he just wants to plow forward? These people's lives are just nothing to him. And at the same time. They're taking pictures of him at the bedside of his patients like he's this wonderful person. It makes me really sick. So while he was off traveling the world, his colleagues at the Caroline sky university hospital were caring for the patients who'd been operated on their by him. And they found a huge discrepancy between what they were seeing. And what was being reported by Paolo now as an example Paolo was describing bans air. Airway as open in lined with healthy new tissue while in reality. His airway was almost closed and he needed Stenning just to keep it open. Plus there was a massive infection. Here. He did not die a death. No. He would have been better to just die. If the cancer he may have lived longer also because he didn't last very long, and I imagine imagine how horrible it was for his family to see him like that. I can't so in two thousand thirteen four whistle blowers began efforts to make Caroline ska leaders aware of this situation, they met again and again with officials, but nothing seemed to work in fact, there was retaliation against these whistle blowers. They were threatened with dismissal in one of them was charged by Paolo of stealing his data. So finally in late two thousand fourteen Caroline Scott officials agreed to an external investigation and this was headed up by Dr banked girton of Uppsala University. And I don't know if I pronounced that correctly at all. I think so it's it's a Swedish university famous so his report corroborated nearly everything. The whistle blowers had claimed yet the institute overruled him. Vice chancellor Anders Hamson told reporters at a news conference that Palo head the full trust of the Caroline skit institute. The Lancet approved the decision in an editorial titled Palo mccranie is not guilty of scientific misconduct. But of course, they would change their minds they have..
"uppsala university" Discussed on Radio Free Nashville
"There's there's appeal you need for months. What's missing level to even to decrease? So we are more moving towards three to five at the moment. There are some estimates. What is the difference? We feed one point five. And one of the major issues that they will be for four hundred twenty million people suffering because of climate change. The woman to one point five degree. MED to me. Negative trend will continue for the coming coming decayed. So that's that's that's going to happen. And that means growing amount of and. The IPC report lays out several possible pathways to limiting global warming to one point five degrees celsius including transitions and land, use and transportation systems in the adoption of future technologies, including removing carbon dioxide from the atmosphere, according to the report global net carbon emissions would need to fall by about forty five percent from two thousand ten levels to by twenty thirty and reach net zero around twenty fifty on Monday, President trip President Trump traveled to Orlando Florida, but made no mention of climate change or the new United Nations landmark report well for more. We're joined by Kevin Anderson. He is professor of climate change leadership at the center for environment and development studies at Uppsala University. He's also sure of energy and climate change at Tyndall centre for climate change research at the university of Manchester in Britain. Dr Anderson, welcome to back to democracy. Now. I I wanted to ask you first about this report as this monster hurricane goes through Latin America and bears down on Florida and Alabama. Well, maybe makes very clear that between one point five degrees centigrade warming and two degrees. Centigrade warming, we will expect to see more extreme weather conditions, which indeed is why many of the poor parts of the world asked they scientific community community to actually investigate. What are the actual differences between impacts at one point and two degrees? And of course, two degrees was the previous threshold that we were all apparently aiming for, but as come out from the report is very clear that there are a whole suite of impacts the much worse. Two degrees centigrade than one point five and these impacts will primarily hit poor more climate vulnerable communities around the world. So it's a very important report in terms of the and the impact understanding the impacts of climate change and making clear that we must. I'm really for one point five rather than two degrees, though, as we probably discussed later, I think is two degrees is looking very hopeful. Now. You write in your response to this landmark UN report that climate change is ultimately the responsibility of a few high imitators explain who they are. Just some numbers, and they said about half of global emissions arise in the activities of just about ten percent of the world's population. And about seventy percent of all global emissions of carbon dioxide come from about twenty percent of the world's population and very closely the emissions relate to the wealth, though, the income of the citizens so a professional like myself will be relatively high typically versus leaving large houses bell chat and have a really large car. They'll shuttle quite often have second homes. They'll sometime use business flights don't consume lots of goods does correlate quite closely with income. And so my concern here is that when we try to address climate change and reduce emissions by focusing on all seven and a half billion people. I think he misunderstands where the responsibility for the emissions reside. And therefore, we're not developing policies that needs to be tailored to that particular twenty percent to many people listening to your show. Now in the US or elsewhere in the world will be medium to low emissions and to them. Yes. It's important to make some changes. There will also be people listening to this show who are very high and those of us and the policies need to aim to drive emissions of our lifestyles. And we must make sure in doing that. We don't impoverished people who already are struggling with the cone economic system who are the highest carbon emitter, stutter Anderson. The highest. Well, they're going to be very wealthiest in this world from the climate point of view when you hear the Al Gore's and the dicaprio's talking about climate change. Carbon footprint. No, be many thousands of times more than than an average African in many hundreds of times more probably even the many Americans to the near the very wealthy of the very high mitch's. But also, I think a professor like myself senior lectures in universities, the people who are more what we'd like to see a senior the language you use the senior organizations when that same companies in public or private sector. These people will be the high emissions. So we'll make any comment on journalists. But certainly some of the journalists I've I'm familiar with by also very high. It is not up astronauts of society and in terms of countries. Oh intensive countries. Well. Maybe the biggest admits now is is China followed by the US, but in both of those countries, of course, there are there's a big difference between the the high mixes in the country and the low country. So the two big admission countries, though, the US and China shortly followed by the European Union..
"uppsala university" Discussed on The Ken Coleman Show
"I love the story because significance folks is not tied to dollar signs it's just not you know that to be true probably true in most of your lives when you're doing something and the reward is so strong in your chest this is a guy who at any point could as this is nonsense my kids can go to school somewhere else but somewhere along the way said i wanted to go to boston college i wanted to get a great education and this is the way i can get them in for free so he doesn't he commits twenty three years graveyard shift folks that's not a decision that's a lifestyle but the point is it's driven by an unbelievable reward and you know he believes and his wife believes that it was totally worth it that's what you want to be driven by folks the reward the reward for your work last one this is really fun for you dog lovers out there you're gonna love this cat lovers you're going to be ugly about this i hope not don't send me an email twelve year study of three million people finds it having a dog has years to your life so dog people are ahead on the dog versus cat debate until someone shows me another study on cats a new study recently published in scientific reports suggest that owning a dog will add years to your life a team of swedish scientist at uppsala university track the health of dog ownership status excuse me tracked health and dog ownership status of more than three point four million sweet aged forty to eighty years old for over twelve years no one involved had a history of cardiovascular disease the study found that dog owners were less at risk of dying from heart disease than other causes a very interesting finding in our study was the dog ownership was especially prominent as protective factor in persons living alone which is a group reported previously to be at higher risk of heart disease and death than those living in a multi person household so that dog's best friend man's best friend gives me a woman's best friend that really plays out here perhaps the dog may stand in as an important family member in the single households results showed that single dog owners had a thirty three percent reduction in risk of death another interesting finding was that owners to dogs from breed groups originally bred for hunting were most protected we know that dog owners in general have a higher level of physical activity which could be one explanation to the observed results is 'to fall who was a senior author of the study so there you go you know these things studied over twelve years lot of data they're certainly you single people you need to get yourself dog because it's the companionship and this is why i like the story companionship what does that say about us people to me it is a glaring confirmation this study about dogs is a glaring confirmation that we are about relationship if you're not in some type of relationship and even though it's a dog there's an emotional reality to who we are folks if you're not emotionally healthy you've gotta get emotionally healthy this study just drive that home there is good news all right folks will close today with the quote and a question as we do every day today's quote comes from one of the great thinkers the world has ever known guy by the name of aerostat will he wrote it is during our darkest moments that we must focus to see the light we started the show today talking about how what we focus on is what we feel it drives her feelings so during your dark moments we must focus to see the light according air stuttle i agree with him so many of your hurting right now many of your frustrated you're down you're in a dark moment where can you see the light that's today's question where do you see some light focus on the light it'll change your feeling change your action time is almost up before let you go you matter and you've got what it takes thank you so much for joining the conversation until next time this is the ken coleman
"uppsala university" Discussed on The Next Picture Show
"Things and i'm wondering if that's part of it i think it definitely is will have a lot more opportunity to learn to well that's fair there's going to be so much to say about how these films speak to each other because it's not just on a comparison level it's ernest cline taking what he loves from tron and turning it into a whole new movie well we'll talk about that in partout in the meantime though we should move onto feedback we'll be right back to talk about some letters we've gotten about recent episodes for feedback when our listeners way and with their response to recent episodes and anything else in the world of film we still have quite a few letters in the hopper about our param of stalker and annihilation but here's a letter about a slightly different para genevieve this went comes from sweden from a listener evelyn biology center at uppsala university you'll see why that's relevant shortly he says during your discussion of annihilation when tasha said the creators of the shimmer don't really want anything it made me think of the girl with all the gifts which i've seen thanks to tasha earlier your next picture show recommendation specifically it seems to me both movies have a similar long term outlook the death of most or all of the human race in a world no longer fit for normal humans grow with all the gift shows us future in annihilation implies it might be just as edible evolutionary biologist called this hard selection a strong selective forces impose an individual's at survive carries some sort of genetic variation that allows them to survive the new environmental conditions like the resistant children gifts the rest of the population dies except perhaps for very few very lucky ones.
"uppsala university" Discussed on The Ken Coleman Show
"Is not tied to dollar signs it's just not you know that to be true probably true and most of your lives when you're doing something and the reward is so strong in your chest now this is a guy who at any point could as it this is nonsense my kids can go to school somewhere else but somo on the way said i wanna go to boston college oregon a great education and this is the way i can get him in for free so he doesn't he commits twenty three years graveyard shift folks that's not a decision that's a lifestyle but the point is its driven by an unbelievable reward in you know he believes and his wife police that it was totally worth it that's what you want to be driven by folks the reward the reward for your work uh last one this is really fun free dog lovers out there you're gonna love this cat lovers are going to be ugly about this i hope not dolts amini male twelveyear study of three million people finds that having a dog heads years to your life so dog people are ahead on the dog versus kid debate until someone shows we another study on cats a new study recently published in scientific reports suggest suggested owning a dog will add years to your life a team of swedish scientist at uppsala university track the health of dog ownership status as queues retract health and dog ownership status of more than three point four million swedes aged forty to eighty years old for over twelve years no one involved had a history of cardiovascular disease.
"uppsala university" Discussed on KBNP AM 1410
"It's official dog owners live longer healthier lives having a dog could bring a lot of 11 to your life it can also make you last and live a little bit longer a group of academics from uppsala university in sweden analyze the health records of three point four million people in the northern european countries where databases contain detailed information on most everyone's hospitalizations medical history and even whether they owned a dog such detailed records made it relatively easy to suss out an impact of having a canine companion the results were heartwarming people in possession of a pitch for less likely to have a cardiovascular disease or die from any other caused during the twelve years covered by the study according to the study published in scientific reports the impact was greatest on single people the author of the paper from the university of department of medical science and the science of life laboratory doug under ship was especially prominent as a protective factor in persons living alone which is a group reported previously to be at a higher risk of cardiovascular disease and death perhaps a dog may stand in as an important family member in the single households the researchers examined seven national databases in sweden including two that truck dog ownership and focused on people ages forty to eighty single dog owning adults who lived alone were eleven percent less likely to subsequently develop heart disease and 33 percent less likely to die the non dog owners than ounces found hunting dogs seemed to offer the most protection when it came to staying alive it is it is not clear exactly how the dogs helped avert heart disease or weathered getting one directly lead to better health the senior author of the paper of associate professor in epidemiology of uppsala university had proclaimed it's possible that dog owners are healthier and more active before they get a canine companion we know the dog owners in general have a higher level of physical activity which could be one explanation to the observed results other explanations include and increased wellbeing and social contacts or effects of the dog and the.
"uppsala university" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Current owner i shack brown which has since expanded into a bona fide amusement park lake his late grandfather a meal lives and briefs this stuff he goes everywhere trust up as a frontier patriarch with a ten gallon hat and a sheriff's badge the theme park gets its name from an american tv show from the 1970s which follows the cannon family as they fend off hostile tribes and rough it out on their frontier ranch we came here to subtlest arizona of territory were staying missed their kandir you don't seem to understand we've got a major indian uprising on our hands highs shop out on the team incredibly popular here in sweden everybody watched it probably more popular here than in the united states dog blunck teaches north american studies at uppsala university in particular one character mon alito the mexican guy in the show was a hard break we're here there was even a swedish song written about him by one of the most wellknown and beloved singers in sweden leading the bob's on the odds air hi john i went to high chaperoned in the summer of 2016 because i had heard that a meal had invited syrian refugees to live at the parc that refugees would find sanctuary in a swedish western theme park actually makes quite a bit a sense as you'll soon see during my visit i met abboud algazali a curious syrian guy he had just arrived so we toward the park together with some insight provided by a passing cowboy enthusiast johan hellstrom i have a gun with cartridges in i have my holster back on my rump surges be because when i work i don't want to the gun to get them way adjust us to have some questions about history we are from syria yes i'm vivian we see movies about cowboy we just say glued asked johan if the real cowboys were as violent as they seem in the movies between the towns it was generally lawless there were bandits people who wanted to rob you kill you take your stuff it was just after the civil war it was unrest in entire country like in syria everybody's unsafe but who what we see in the movies i think that's a misrepresentation of the cowboy that you should shoot anyone site that you don't like that'll be no about next we stopped at the.
"uppsala university" Discussed on KQED Radio
"In sweden everybody watched it probably more popular here that in the united states dog blunck teaches north american studies at uppsala university in particular one character mon alito the mexican guy in the show was the heart breaker here that was even a swedish song written of al dayem by one of the most wellknown and beloved this singers in sweden leila knobs on liane hair hides john lewis oh man i went to high chaparral's in the summer of 2016 because i had heard that a meal had invited syrian refugees to live at the parc that refugees would find sanctuary in a swedish western theme park actually makes quite a bit a sense as you will soon see during my visit i met abboud elghazzawi a curious syrian guy he had just arrived so we toward the park together with some insight provided by a passing cowboy enthusiast johan hellstrom i have our gunboats with cartridges even i have my holster back on my rump surges be because when i work i don't want the gun to get them to weigh adjusts want us to have some questions about history we are from syria yes i'm victory see movies vote cowboy we just say booed asked johan if the real cowboys whereas vineland as they seem in the movies between the towns it was generally lawless there were bandits people who wanted to rob you kill you take your stuff it was just after the civil war and it was unrest in entire country like in syria everybody's unsafe but who what we see in the movies i think that's a misrepresentation of the cowboy that you should shoot anyone on site that you don't like that'll be no localboy next we stopped at the openair theatre home of the famous high chaparral wild west.
"uppsala university" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Com in an earlier segment you heard john sociology professor brooke harrington of copenhagen business school sayed this the big lies that we're all sort of selfmade individuals and everything that happens to us as a result of our own personal choices from her academic perch in denmark she was describing the myth of selfreliance abdul american concept that holds little of lower in scandinavia indeed as opium producer michael low injure recently discovered in a visit to sweden the very meaning of the wild west is turned on its head in a place where what is priced is not independence but cooperation and shared responsibility for all who come there in the middle of nowhere southern sweden there's a popular wild west theme park called high chiappero blonde families travel down here in the summer to act out the rough and tumble gene the old boy phones i met many swedes who had never visited united states before and yet they spoke of the old west deep affection it's so cool match with so uh uh i love everything about it in the 1970s when westerns were all the rage here the parks founder big bent set up to make sweden's first western film heat built an old frontier town film set complete with a general store a saloon in an old bank on a dirt road on main street that distil the ministry today of the fumed this movie and this turned out to be a complete flop and you'll aronson is big dense grandson and the current owner ashok row which has since expand name to a bona fide amusement park like his late grandfather a meal lives and breeds this stuff he goes everywhere trust up as a frontier patriarch with a ten gallon hat and a sheriff's badge the theme park gets its name from the american showed up in the 1970s which follows the cannon family as they fend off hostile tribes and rough it out on their frontier ranch we came here to settle this arizona territory were staying missed mechanic you don't seem to understand we've got a major indian bribed on our hands hisup out on the king incredibly plugged in sweden everybody watched it the probably more popular here in the united states dog teaches north american studies at uppsala university in particular one character mon alito the mexican guy in the.
"uppsala university" Discussed on Bulletproof Radio
"Bulletproof radio stations high performance to this episode is really interesting a i'm talking to a guy you've probably seen kinda yelling a you to get fit but we spent most of the episode talking about what really makes him kick and being an entrepreneur in and about to be a new dad and just getting behind one of the top guys in the field of exercise and and fitness who's literally changed the lives of millions of people this is fascinating stuff you will not believe we're going to go in this episode so listen to the whole thing you're going to get a lot of i've from this and it's a lot of fun to you're listening to bulletproof radio with dave asprey today's cool to the day is that if you have a fear of spyders and snakes it's actually deeply embedded in your nervous system and we always argued about whether the version we have these things is innate or something you learned because your parents or your peers are responding to to this because you saw it but now scientists at the max planck institute for human cognitive and brain sciences in leaps and uppsala university in sweden they've discovered that this is hereditary and others were born with it because even babies get stressing that she has spider a snake they would show a picture of a snake or spider to babies instead of flour or a fish and they would get significantly bigger pupils which is of cool that means that fear is evolutionary innocent inherited reaction that then teaches us to learn of the animals are dangerous.