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MSNBC Destroys Trump While He Is Talking With Fact Check Of His Blame Democrats Immigration Lie: MSNBC destroyed Trump's lie that his policy of child separation at the border was the fault of Democrats with an immediate fact check while Trump was still talking. The post MSNBC Destroys Trump While He Is Talking With Fact Check Of His Blame Democrats Immigration Lie appeared first on POLITICUSUSA.

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The separation policy is a direct result of the Trump administration's decision to implement a "zero-tolerance" policy at the border, and the White House has not been able to demonstrate any Democratic policies that created it. Nonetheless, the president and his top aides continue to insist that fraudulent family claims have led to human-trafficking enterprises and other criminal activities, though have produced little evidence to that effect.

"The United States will not be a migrant camp and it will not be a refugee holding facility ... not on my watch," Trump said at the White House Monday. "Immigration is the fault, and all the problems that we’re having because we cannot get them to sign legislation, we cannot get them even to the negotiating table, and I say it’s very strongly the Democrats' fault."

"What's happening is so sad. It's so sad," he said.

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How the Brain Responds to Cold Touch

Carnegie Mellon University neuroscientists have mapped the feeling of cool touch to the brain’s insula in a mouse model.

The research is in Journal of Comparative Neurology. (full access paywall)

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Mysterious "Interstellar Object" with Odd Orbit Spotted in Our Solar System

A Queen's University Belfast scientist is leading an international team in studying a new visitor to our solar system - the first known comet or asteroid to visit us from another star.

The fast-moving object, now named A/2017 U1, was initially spotted on 18 October in Hawaii by the Pan-STARRS 1 telescope in Hawaii.

Astronomers in the UK, USA and Chile have been tracking it using powerful telescopes across the world. "By Wednesday this week it became almost certain this object was alien to our solar system" researchers say.

Astronomers immediately started studying it that night with the William Herschel Telescope in the Canary Islands, then on Thursday night with the Very Large Telescope in Chile.

The initial data implies it is a small rocky or icy object that may have been drifting through our galaxy for millions or even billions of years, before entering our solar system by chance.

The object flew into the solar system from above, was close to the Sun last month, and is now already on its way back out to the stars.

Despite suspecting such objects existed and looking out for them over past decades, scientists have never seen such an interstellar visitor until now.


Clips, images credit: ESA/HUBBLE, ESO & NASA

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Thumbs up, Massachusetts.

“Governor Baker directed the National Guard not to send any assets or personnel to the Southwest border today because the federal government’s current actions are resulting in the inhumane treatment of children,”

#GOPFamilyValues #winning #MAGA

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T-Mobile is updating the Galaxy S8 and S8+ with the June security patch. Meanwhile, the Galaxy S9 still hasn't been updated since launch outside of a failed attempt in April.

#android #galaxys8 #galaxys9 #tmobile #samsung

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Game Informer has produced something a little different for their favourite games of last week’s E3 2018 and concentrated on the many indie games showcased at the event in L.A. They have put together a list of the best indie games featured and announced…

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Google made Android Messages for web official! Plus, they announced a bunch of other new features that are rolling out this week.

#android #androidmessages #google

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And it does it better than conventional models.

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We’re excited to combine our research interests in AI and machine learning and our experience in Africa to push the boundaries of AI while solving challenges in areas such as healthcare, agriculture, and education. Learn about the journey to opening our new Google AI research center in Accra, Ghana later this year:

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Android users: Customize swipe actions to fit the way you work. Assign ⬅️ and ➡️ swipes to archive, delete, mark as read/unread, move, or snooze.

iOS coming soon

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Nude flower

My site

#macrophotography #hqspmacro #hqspflowers #fotomaniaitalia #ilovephotography

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pleasant shade

#hqspphotoart +HQSP Photo Art

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Silence is Golden When it Comes to How Our Brains Work

It's the comparative silence between the firing spikes of neurons that tells what they are really up to, scientists report.

The research is in Cerebral Cortex. (full open access)

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In a paper published Wednesday (June 13) in The Astrophysical Journal, researchers at the University of California, Riverside and the University of Southern Queensland have identified more than 100 giant planets that potentially host moons capable of supporting life. Their work will guide the design of future telescopes that can detect these potential moons and look for tell-tale signs of life, called biosignatures, in their atmospheres.

Read more at:

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Unknown 'Planetary Mass Object' Responsible for the Warped Kuiper Belt

The plane of the solar system is warped in the outer reaches of the Kuiper Belt, signaling the presence of an unknown Mars-to-Earth-mass planetary object far beyond Pluto, according to new research from the UA.

An unknown, unseen "planetary mass object" may lurk in the outer reaches of our solar system, according to new research on the orbits of minor planets, published in the Astronomical Journal. This object would be different from — and much closer than — the so-called Planet Nine, a planet whose existence yet awaits confirmation.

In the paper, Kat Volk and Renu Malhotra of the University of Arizona's Lunar and Planetary Laboratory, or LPL, present compelling evidence of a yet-to-be- discovered planetary body with a mass somewhere between that of Mars and Earth. The mysterious mass, the authors show, has given away its presence — for now — only by controlling the orbital planes of a population of space rocks known as Kuiper Belt objects, or KBOs, in the icy outskirts of the solar system.

Clips, images credit: ESA/HUBBLE, ESO & NASA/JPL

Music credit: YouTube Audio Library

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Get text messages on desktop with "Messages for Web", plus more new features

Today and over the next week, [Google will] begin rolling out Messages for web, one of our top-requested features that lets you send and receive texts from your computer. To get started, select “Messages for web” in the menu of your Messages mobile app. On Messages for web, you can send stickers, emoji, and attach images in addition to sending text.

Note: Messages for Web requires tethering your phone to your computer, and may use your mobile data.

Access Messages for Web at

Other new Messages features:
* Search for GIFs by tapping the + button on the west side of the compose bar

* Use Smart Reply to respond with a tap

* Preview links within conversations

* Copy one time password with a single tap

Read "Five new features to try in Messages" on the Google Blog

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Meteorite analysis shows reduced salt is key in Earth’s new recipe | #Geology #GeologyPage #Meteorite

Scientists have found the halogen levels in the meteorites that formed the Earth billions of years ago are much lower than previously thought.

Read more :

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Who will be next castoff thanks to Yankees’ incredible depth?

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"More than two thousand years ago, Greek philosopher Aristotle observed that larger animals tend to live longer than smaller ones. On June 18 in the journal Developmental Cell, scientists report that it's cell size, not body size, that intrinsically correlates with and perhaps affects lifespan. By examining the pancreases of 24 mammalian species—including shrews, humans, and tigers—researchers in Israel, Canada, and Germany found that animals with larger pancreatic cells tend to age faster, while smaller cells seem to go hand in hand with longer lifespans.

"That there was a correlation between two things that are so remote was shockingly beautiful and unexpected," says senior author Yuval Dor, who studies developmental biology at the Institute for Medical Research Israel-Canada and The Hebrew University-Hadassah Medical School in Jerusalem.

"This study has exposed a trend that seems to transcend all animal life," says co-author Ran Kafri, a computational biologist at the University of Toronto and the Hospital for Sick Children in Canada. "It demonstrates that there's a property that can be measured on a single cell that predicts the lifespan of a whole animal."

Scientists had thought that after birth, most mammals' organs, including the pancreas, grow by cell proliferation. However, Dor, Kafri, and colleagues made a serendipitous observation; they needed a higher magnification to look at pancreatic cells of new-born mice through a microscope than they did to look at those of adults, suggesting that each cell's volume was substantially increasing from infant to adult life.

Repeated measurements showed that the growth of individual exocrine pancreatic cells, known as acinar cells, is responsible for much of the overall organ growth after birth. "This was surprising because the assumption was that postnatally, the pancreas grows by increasing the number of cells just like most organs that we think about," says Dor".

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Senate panel trashes Comey at FBI hearing

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