What we need right now is an earnest, just-published study offering convoluted neuroscience theories as to why so many people don’t trust science.
And customized their tools to the user. These are not the Neanderthals of the late twentieth century. Those were incredibly stupid brutes. Funny how much Neanderthals have learned in only a couple of decades…
Human cloning: It can’t happen vs. It can but wouldn’t matter much.
“This finding suggests that speech and music may have fundamentally changed the way our brain processes pitch,” said Dr. Conway. “It may also help explain why it has been so hard for scientists to train monkeys to perform auditory tasks that humans find relatively effortless.”
But what if these “Homo species”were never sharply differentiated groups? Cutting edge techniques might turn up many more such “species”/groups in the near future, comprising a sort of “United Nations” of deceased cultures.
When “evolution” becomes history, it knocks a lot of nonsense off its pedestal. Remember when people couldn’t think that way back then?
Given how little substance there is to all this, they could at least have included some cute bonobo pix.
As cooks know, starches are much easier to keep and more versatile than meats. The article is noteworthy for not claiming that starches explain human brain development.
At the Sapiens site, Goldfield offers some sound files that might represent Neanderthal vs, current vocalization.
Just think what people will believe if we call it “evolution.” Will such a belief help or hurt recovery?
In the second edition of Jonathan Bartlett and Eric Holloway ‘s journal, Communications of the Blyth Institute.
Terry Fox could marshall the resources he did because, as a human being with a mind, he knew why he was doing what he did. Consider Terry Fox.
Birds generally dance in courtship. Only humans dance in order to express personal ideas. Lamothe’s observations are on target but we are left with the question: “Who told you you had ideas?” Strange, how much scholarship needs to deny the obvious difference between humans and animals.
Because, on a large scale our universe is predictable
Demographic decline is insidious because its pace appears slow in human terms (generations) but eventually, a freefall can occur. For example, young Neanderthals would eventually find themselves joining other groups because there aren’t enough other Neanderthals around. And the rest is… 23 and me.