storkOwls are good husbands and dads.

Most Americans live within 25 miles of their mothers. It warms your heart, if you ignore the inevitable economic inefficiency of misallocated labor.

Jon Fortenbury looks at sexual late-starters.

Over Easter, atheists had a convention in Salt Lake City. Which may sound odd on both accounts, but who else is going to have a convention on Easter? And Mormons and Atheists may have some things in common.

UPS may be able to teach us a something or two about our automated future.

An article in Academic Medicine makes the case that hospitals refusing to hire smokers is contrary to the principles of medicine.

First they went after the smokers, then they went after the fatties.

What is missing from news coverage of the GMO debate in Vermont? Science is missing.

NASA is trying to entrance youngsters with space and science.

As some predict a post-employment future, others see labor shortages.

Ever want to know what they call the planets in other languages? Here you go.

Article title of the year (of 2011): Uranus takes a pounding more frequently than thought.

Social worker Helen Redmond writes about the link between mental illness to smoking. She implores us to give them access to ecigarettes, but the really interesting thing is the history of the tobacco industry actively courting the mentally ill.

Category: Newsroom

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6 Responses to Linkluster 26/9 is 269th

  1. Peter says:

    Mormonism and atheism come together in a strange way in the blogosphere. Many blogospherians profess atheism while having great admiration for the Mormon lifestyle. Go figure.

    • trumwill says:

      Sometimes there is a certain convergence that leads to things like Dr. Phi and Roissy being in the same room.

      A lot of the atheists in our part of the sphere and Mormons often have similar ideas about how women should behave. Sort of.

      • Peter says:

        When I first came across a Well-Known Sex Blogger and the rest of the Manosphere several years ago I was taken aback at how quaint and old-fashioned it often seemed. Here I had long thought that women today could be quite active in the relationship field, often expressing interest in men or at least flirting with them. According to Manospherians, however, women are completely passive.

  2. Φ says:

    Wow, The paragraph on John and Sarah could have been describing my wife and me.

    Like McDorman, many individuals who lose their virginities “late” do so for many reasons—not just the stereotypical “can’t get laid” or “super-religious” assumptions.

    But . . . the confounding variables don’t go away. It’s not like we randomly assign people to certain ages of virginity loss. And I’m pretty sure that the “can’t get laid” stereotype masks a lot more complexity than the people who use the phrase pejoratively realize.

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