When Detroit filed for bankruptcy last week, city comptrollers and treasurers around the country held their collective breaths. That’s because cities, it turns out, don’t file for bankruptcy in a vacuum.
Philadelphia is already feeling the effects of Detroit’s bankruptcy.
That city will pay hundreds of thousands of dollars in additional interest costs over the next 20 years because the interest rate on Philly’s new $197 million bond offering is going up a quarter percent.
One office worker says he enjoys sitting and he’s tired of the “superior moral attitude” from the standers around him.
Writer Ben Crair told Here & Nowhe accepts the medical studies showing that sitting at your desk is bad for your health. His objection to standing is based on “the pure satisfaction I get from sitting,” he said.
He argues there are other solutions to the health problem of sitting too long.
A new report in the journal Nature shows a significant step forward in figuring out what causes things to go wrong in the brain early on in Alzheimer’s disease.
The research could lead to new treatments.
More than 5 million Americans have Alzheimer’s disease, and that number is projected to triple by 2050. So there’s urgent demand for treatments — or even better, a cure — but so far, there has been little progress on that front.
As a child, 25-year-old Renata Teodoro was brought to the U.S. from Brazil by her parents, who lived and worked in the Boston area until her father’s asylum application was denied and her mother was deported.
If you’re wondering why President Obama is in Galesburg, Illinois, he has been there before and it turns out he’s not the only president or future president to visit the small prairie town west of Chicago.
Fifteen men who were either in the nation’s highest office or went on to become president have made stops in Galesburg.
The first future President to visit was Abraham Lincoln in 1858 when he was running for the U.S. Senate.
One of the famous Lincoln-Douglas debates was held on the Knox College campus that President Obama is visiting today.
Psychologist Sandor Gardos had seen 80 experts, including Nobel prize winners, but none were able to diagnose his serious medical condition — much less offer any effective treatment.
That’s when a friend told him about a new firm, MetaMed, which specializes in a different kind of second opinion. It offers personalized research for a price to people with difficult medical conditions.