Speaking three nights before the end of his Presidency, in 1961, Eisenhower warned of a “scientific-technological élite” that would dominate public policy, and of a “military-industrial complex” that would claim “our toil, resources, and livelihood.” In the decades since, Eisenhower’s warning has seemed prescient. The convergence of American military might and a powerful arms industry has characterized wars from Vietnam to Iraq, and the web of power that he described seems present in American society today. Still, generations have wondered what prompted the most celebrated general of the Second World War to leave the White House with a warning about the military.
Research suggests that emotional intelligence is more vital for success than IQ.
Computers are growing more powerful and more capable, but everything has limits
Imagine going on a tour through the human circulatory system as a tiny cell. That is just one example of education in the metaverse.
In General Relativity, white holes are just as mathematically plausible as black holes. Black holes are real; what about white holes?
Slimy biofilms made up of bacterial and eukaryotic life forms have taken over an abandoned, flooded uranium mine in Germany.