Captagon, also known as fenethylline, “poor man’s cocaine”, and “the drug of jihad”, is a synthetic stimulant drug that has been making headlines in recent years due to its use by terrorist groups in the Middle East to increase endurance. Despite being banned in many countries, Captagon remains a popular drug of abuse in many…
A new study analyzed 1.8 million news headlines from major US news outlets from 2014 to 2022. The findings show that news stories about domestic politics and social issues are becoming more polarized along ideological lines.
Danesi’s research indicates that metaphors that dehumanize individuals are highly effective because they activate existing circuits in the brain that connect important and notable images and ideas.
The use of irony is growing in contemporary politics and radical online communities because it helps people to make sense of and navigate major political and economic changes, according to researchers.
The Russian ministry warned members of the Wagner mercenary group to not take part in the “armed coup”. Shortly after, Russian President Vladimir Putin delivered a televised address to the citizens of Russia. Here is what he said.
Get ready to live life like a king (or queen!) at ‘The Kaizen Home,’ a super cool Malibu mansion that’s right on the gorgeous Pacific coast. Originally priced at a whopping $74.8 million, it’s now on the market for a more reasonable $47.8 million, and it’s up for auction via Concierge Auctions.
Recent studies indicate that the global economy will experience slower growth than previously expected in the 21st century, which has significant implications for adapting to climate change in the coming decades.
Why did Schulz choose to name the character after the festival? According to Michelle Ann Abate, Woodstock can be seen to represent the young people of the time in a positive and encouraging way.
According to a new report from the Uppsala Conflict Data Program (UCDP) at Uppsala University, organized violence in armed conflicts during 2022 claimed the lives of at least 237,000 people.
A new experimental study led by UCL researchers found that adding ‘trust’ and ‘distrust’ buttons on social media, in addition to standard ‘like’ buttons, could help reduce the spread of misinformation.