A bombing attack on Iran’s far-flung, fortified nuclear facilities—and it would matter little whether the attacker was Israel or the United States—would not be a surgical operation that ended with the patient stitched up in the recovery room, promising the doctor to change his unhealthy habits. It would be the start of a war of unknown duration and immense human, material, and political cost. In return for merely postponing Iran’s acquisition of nuclear weapons, it would change the Iranian public’s attitude toward the ruling mullahs (and their nuclear ambitions) from unhappy resignation to inflamed support.
Though quantum mechanics is an incredibly successful theory, nobody knows what it means. Scientists now must confront its philosophical implications.
The rewards price to get a free cup of hot coffee at Starbucks is going up.
From emotional intelligence to problem solving, these management training topics will set team leaders up for success.
For Buddhists, the “Four Noble Truths” offer a path to lasting happiness.
The solution involves the infamous Navier-Stokes equations, which are so difficult, there is a $1-million prize for solving them.