Bernie Sanders Makes Hay With His Old-School Oratory Skills
Reinstated Lawsuit Could Bankrupt Bank of America and Other Major Banks
Rumors of a Coup Against DNC Chair Debbie Wasserman Schultz Circulate on Capitol Hill
Sanders Calls for Kentucky Vote Review, Clinton Nixes California Debate
Homeland Security Secretary Jeh Johnson Takes High-School Detention to a New Level
By Michael Shnayerson $16.50
Steven Kotler $14.03
By Tana Ganeva / AlterNet
From killer asteroids to human genitals, there’s not a lot of evidence for intelligent design, says astrophysicist and science communicator Tyson.
After nine years, 1,447 episodes and several well-deserved Emmy Awards, America’s favorite faux news pundit signed off one last time with a promise that “We’ll Meet Again.”
We’re talking billions of years older, in fact—to the tune of nearly 14 billion years, but who’s counting?
The noted astrophysicist says you cannot be a full participant in a democratic society unless you have a base understanding of science that Americans have not achieved.
Almost 35 years after the original “Cosmos” ignited the imaginations of English-speaking audiences, Neil deGrasse Tyson, whom journalist Bill Moyers describes as “America’s most popular scientist,” has updated the series for a new generation.
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Posted on May 25, 2016
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