John Goodman (not that John Goodman) thinks that we’re headed to a two-tiered health care system. Or rather, a more formal two-tier system, as we already have one. This is actually not far from my own predictions. I just don’t see it as dire.

I was and am neutral-to-skeptical on PPACA, but the exchanges are one of the areas that I had hopes for. I’m pleased as punch that rates are coming out below cost estimates. Go markets!

The Washington Post likes to use deceptive photography.

T-Mobile’s no-contract plans appears to be working well.

Aaron Renn writes about the limits of gentrification.

The Christian Science Monitor explains why high jackpot lotteries suck. I hate lotteries.

The New York Times demonstrates how not to take a tribute

As an avid Waze user, I’m keeping an eye on Google’s interest in purchasing Waze. I don’t know why, but I feel a little resentful that my input is helping make some Israeli a billion dollars.

The IRS has been targeted adoptive families. Well, if there’s one thing I’ve learned from a number of my friends, they probably had it coming. The list of right-wingers adopting kids is endless.

Scientific American argues that Portland was wrong about water fluoridation.

Scientific American writes on the revised estimates of the rate of global warming.

Robin Simcox looks at why soldiers get targeted by Muslim extremists.

Category: Newsroom

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One Response to Linkluster Episodes of the Cosby Show

  1. Φ says:

    Simply put, the refusal of water fluoridation doesn’t have any scientific support. A review on fluoride’s effect on IQ out of Harvard was waved about as the main scientific opposition, but has since been thoroughly refuted.

    Right. Because I totally trust Scientific American objectivity and moral probity on Harvard IQ research.

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