Eugenics was a popular meme in the 1930s when Technocracy was in its heyday. Although the official movement did not directly promote eugenics, many technocrats supported it. In the U.S., eugenic sterilization policies were not terminated until 1963.
And it wouldn't actually be that expensive, thanks to robots, 3D printing, and SpaceX
In what marks important progress toward a future where defective vision could be treated with lab-grown eyeball components, an international team of scientists has used human stem cells to build layers of eye tissue that was then implanted into rabbi
Hipster chronometer uses squares inside a golden rectangle to tell the time, and even doubles as a lava lamp.
controlling disease vs. health throughout your life (the Health Ranger was right!)
Taxes generated by Colorado's $1 billion marijuana industry are keeping some struggling towns solvent even as growing numbers of high-schoolers are getting stoned at lunch, police are coping with a doubling of cannabis-related traffic deaths and do
A novel filtration process designed to remove the AIDS virus from human blood has shown excellent promise in a series of pre-clinical trials, according to researchers at Aethlon Medical, an early stage biotechnology firm in La Jolla, Calif.
Wearables and other connected devices have been available to help treat chronic conditions like asthma and heart disease for a while now.
Engineers at Iowa State University may have gotten one step closer to the ability to make objects invisible with the development of what they are calling a flexible, stretchable and tunable meta-skin.
The world currently has some awesome prosthetics. We have low-cost 3D-printed ones, prosthetics based on Metal Gear Solid aesthetics that send emails, and slick-looking hands that (finally) come in more than one size.
What if we could grow delicious, nutrient-dense food, indoors anywhere in the world? Caleb Harper, director of CitiFARM at the MIT Media Lab, wants to change the food system by connecting growers with technology.
TN Note: This whole pre-crime mentality that is sweeping the law enforcement community is very dangerous.
With plenty of tread to spare. Here's why. Graphene
The company shows off its data analysis with a nifty little video
And are now one step closer to figuring out how stem cells work
Laurie Becklund, former writer for the Los Angeles Times, recently died from the only deadly form of breast cancer, metastatic breast cancer (MBC), and published an opinion piece in the L.A. Times titled "As I lay dying." The piece told the story
The metaphor of society run by the levers of the machine, and the "system" that operates government and industry became much more literal in the post-war age of cybernetics.
(NaturalNews) If you're being forced to take a vaccine against your will (by a totalitarian medical regime like California), are there things you can do to protect yourself from vaccine toxins? You bet there are!
As the legal tussle between Apple and the FBI continues, the head of UK intelligence agency Government Communications Headquarters (GCHQ) has called for more collaboration between academics, civil society, government, and the tech industry to find a
The Gulf of Mexico, rich in oil deposits, is no stranger to offshore drilling.
How thieves used GPS tracker and remote-controlled pepper-spray launcher to subdue driver and steal 275lbs of gold in Hollywood-like heist
As any high schooler who has incisively compared bottles in his or her parents' liquor cabinet can tell you, a spirit's proof is exactly twice as much as its percentage of alcohol by volume.
(NaturalNews) Benzodiazepines (BZDs), the group of central nervous system depressants known to create feelings of calm, sleep and drowsiness, are under fire for findings that suggest they may lead to cancer.
Welcome to robot nursery school," Pieter Abbeel says as he opens the door to the Robot Learning Lab on the seventh floor of a sleek new building on the northern edge of the UC-Berkeley campus.
Two new studies bolster evidence that feeding babies peanuts or other allergy-inducing foods is more likely to protect them than to cause problems.
Here's what the first American recipient will undergo
Paul Sutter is an astrophysicist at The Ohio State University and the chief scientist at COSI Science Center. Sutter is also host of the podcasts - See more at: http://www.space.com/32147-why-is-gravity-so-hard-to-understand.html#sthash.hqNoq2GI.dpuf
In the world of quantum mechanics, entanglement is a weird realm where particles that were once joined exhibit mirror-opposite reactions when separated even when they are vast distances apart.
As autonomous cars move closer to the showroom, it's clear that they'll be more than just conventional vehicles minus the driver.
A major step toward helping humans with paralysis