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Storks Could Be Poisoned By Pesticides During Migration To Africa

Not all storks migrate to Africa, many spend the winter in the Iberian Peninsula, where landfills...

Tagging Drugs To Stop Counterfeit Medicine

The U.S. and other countries are enacting rules to clamp down on the sales of fake pharmaceuticals...

Good Sleep Keeps Your Stem Cells Young

Under normal conditions, many of the different types of tissue-specific adult stem cells, including...

Agriculture Expansion In Tanzania May Increase Plague Risk

The push to boost food production in East Africa that is accelerating the conversion of natural...

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Could eating grapes help fight high blood pressure related to a salty diet? And could grapes calm other factors that are also related to heart diseases such as heart failure? A new University of Michigan Cardiovascular Center study suggests so.    The new study published in the October issue of the Journal of Gerontology: Biological Sciences  outlines the potential of grapes in reducing cardiovascular risk. The effect is thought to be due to the high level of phytochemicals – naturally occurring antioxidants – that grapes contain.

The study was performed in laboratory rats, not humans, so more research needs to be done.
A new study in the Canadian Journal of Economics outlines the first evidence on sexual orientation and economic outcomes in Canada. The study found that homosexual men have 12 percent lower personal incomes and lesbians have 15 percent higher personal incomes than heterosexual men and women.

Christopher S. Carpenter of The Paul Merage School of Business at the University of California Irvine used data from the Canadian Community Health Survey which includes standard demographic questions as well as self-reports on sexual orientation.
A new study in the Journal of Marital and Family Therapy explored how men and women perceive online and offline sexual and emotional infidelity. Results show that men felt sexual infidelity was more upsetting and women felt emotional infidelity was more upsetting.

Monica T. Whitty and Laura-Lee Quigley of Queen's University Belfast surveyed 112 undergraduate students and asked them questions about sexual and emotional infidelity both offline and on the internet. 

When given the choice, men were more upset by sexual infidelity and women were more upset by emotional infidelity. 
A quarter-million people were killed when a tsunami inundated Indian Ocean coastlines the day after Christmas in 2004. Now scientists have found evidence that the event was not a first-time occurrence.

A team working on Phra Thong, a barrier island along the hard-hit west coast of Thailand, unearthed evidence of at least three previous major tsunamis in the preceding 2,800 years, the most recent from about 550 to 700 years ago. That team, led by Kruawun Jankaew of Chulalongkorn University in Thailand, included Brian Atwater, a University of Washington affiliate professor of Earth and space sciences and a U.S. Geological Survey geologist.
People who view pictures of someone they hate display activity in distinct areas of the brain that, together, may be thought of as a ‘hate circuit’, according to new research by scientists at University College London.
Some people have a fear of plane crashes, others of tiny little spiders.   Going to the beach?   You may worry about sharks.   

But few people worry about diabetes, even though 24 million people have it.  According to a new survey by the American Diabetes Association, more people reported fear of being in a plane crash, hit by lightning, attacked by a shark, or bitten by a snake, than a fear of developing diabetes.