Here are 37 things you will regret when you get older. 1. Not traveling when you had the chance. Traveling becomes infinitely harder the older you get, especially if you have a family and need to pay the way for three-plus people instead of just yourself.
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One of the primary characteristics that artificially intelligent objects possess is self-awareness. Taking a step forward toward the new technology, a team of researchers claim to have found one such robot that showed a capability to differentiate itself from the others.
Many peopler were jubilant when the US Supreme Court recently ruled in favor of gay marriage, events that lead to more freedom and equality are positive progress. However, the fact that marriage—especially to many young people—isn’t as attractive as it once was seems to be missing from most news coverage.
Mostly capturing the devastation of buildings and the casualties of battle, its harder to visualize the effect of conflict on those who aren’t killed or enlisted to fight.
For a long time, the discussion about the relationship between religious beliefs and the rejection of science, has been pretty confused, especially its two most prominent U.S. incarnations, evolution denial and climate change denial.
One of the conclusions of a series of recent studies on the link between personality and place, Introverts prefer mountains. People tend to see mountain areas as more peaceful and calm. Meanwhile, extroverts often prefer flat, open areas that tend to be viewed as more exciting, sociable and stimulating.
There are a lot of perks that come with being bilingual. Job prospects are better, a boost in cognitive abilities, and even protection from dementia. Now new research shows that depending on the specific language they are operating in, they can also view the world in different ways.
Microsoft was granted a patent last week by the United States Patent and Trademark Office for a pair of glasses that can detect a wearer’s emotional response to what they’re looking at.
A question that social scientists and economists have long puzzled over, how corruption arises in different cultures and why it is more prevalent in some countries than others. But finding correlations between corruption and other measures of economic or social activity has always been difficult.
Our Fear of Artificial Intelligence A true AI might ruin the world—but that assumes it’s possible at all. By Paul Ford Years ago I had coffee with a friend who ran a startup. He had just turned 40. His father was ill, his back was sore, and he found himself overwhelmed by life. “Don’t laugh at […]