Should be able to give you a sneak peek at the upcoming Daily Grail anthology tomorrow (and a name)…
- Arthur C. Clarke remembers Sputnik (and the Space Age in general) on its 50th anniversary.
- And what of the next 50 years?
- NASA: China may win the new Space Race. Sounds like someone’s pushing for some increased funding. Although I think “NASA: Iran set to win Space Race, with Mahmoud Ahmadinejad and Osama Bin Laden to be the first men on Mars, dancing on an American flag” would work better for them.
- Asteroid renamed in honour of Star Trek’s Sulu.
- McCanns to consult top UK psychics?
- Apparently all of us here at TDG need to grow up. Perhaps Mr Linklater should acquaint himself better with topics before he labels them ‘mythology’? Looking forward to Loren Coleman’s deconstruction of this one…
- British Stone Head mystery solved.
- Peruvian meteor crater to disappear within a couple of months.
- The ‘Queen of Ayahuasca‘ passes away.
- Building a computer that reads minds.
- Squelching the dark past: the mechanics of memory suppression.
- Why do migratory birds fly in a V-formation?
- Researchers discover link between schizophrenia, autism, and maternal flu.
- Go East Old Man! Neanderthals reached China’s doorstep.
- Gold rings create first true invisibility cloak.
- Five things Hollywood thinks computers can do.
- Grass-munching bugs could power rural phones.
- 2007 ozone hole ‘smaller than usual‘.
- Believers turn into skeptics after alien implant lecture at New Zealand conference.
- Get set for a deluge of ghost pictures in the near future.
- Tin foil hat for a fetus? Check out ‘MummyWraps‘.
- Court says prisoner not entitled to Odinism rituals.
- Researcher claims: “Australian actresses are plagiarizing my quantum mechanics lecture to sell printers”. Now that doesn’t happen to you every day.
Quote of the Day:
I hope that nations can at last see better reasons for exploring space, and that future decisions would be informed by intelligence and reason, not the macho-nationalism that fuelled the early Space Race.
Arthur C. Clarke