High school media literacy courses could build on civics lessons to nurture critical thinking and help bridge the digital divide, says The Atlantic; it’s increasingly difficult to separate fact from fiction. “One must learn to weed out incendiary polemics and agitprop from the whirling online maelstrom to become an informed and thoughtful citizen. To better equip our youth to navigate this fray, we should make media literacy a feature of public education. This would help young people think critically about media, and turn a discerning eye to the onslaught of coverage, opinions, and analysis that permeate our increasingly wired culture.”
It has already been trialed in people and could give us a better way to analyze and stimulate the brain.
ÄIO’s fermentation process creates healthy, sustainable oils and fats by upcycling low-value industry organics.
Even before birth, our brains are taking note of the languages we hear.
Since JWST first glimpsed the Universe, we've entered a new era in understanding the earliest objects in the Universe. What have we learned?
U.S. particle physicists recently recommended a list of major research projects that they hope will receive federal funding.
This summer at The Phillips Collection there’s a different kind of colorblindness going on. White is the “new black,” or at least the color telling the most interesting stories in […]