I tend to be in favor of lower taxes, including the tax that the Republicans have so artfully relabeled the "death tax".
But young people like Charlotte Bocly could change my mind.
Scott Adams, of Dilbert fame, asserts--seriously? semi-seriously? just for laughs?--that if you find yourself getting sleepy in the afternoons, cut back on carbs.
There's a big opportunity for someone who can dream up a way to measure Web traffic accurately.
One study finds that virtual colonoscopies are just about as good as the camera-up-your-butt kind. Let's have some more studies find this, please.
Positive people have lower blood pressure. (Alas, no indication of how the study controlled for reverse causality.)
Frank J. of IMAO, a mere blogger, demonstrates the depth of a mainstream media editorialist, "The War in Iraq Is Going Either Very Well or Very Poorly . . . Or So-So . . . I Think".
After listening to the numerous opinions on the Iraq War, it has become quite obvious that something is happening in that country. The current state of affairs will most certainly be detrimental to the Middle East's future unless it is beneficial or of no effect whatsoever. This goes doubly for Iraqis themselves. And I can say that with great certainty as it the opinion of the numerous pundits who have been to Iraq or read a book on Iraq or saw numerous news stories on Iraq as well as the numerous pundits who have listened to those pundits. While some (or many) may argue that some (or many) of those opinions are based more on biases than facts, it is important to remember that that doesn't mean those opinions are wrong. Unless they are wrong . . . but they may not be. So keep that in mind.
George Gilder is still extravagantly singing the praises of technology. He introduces us to the Petabyte Age.
It's not rocket science to think that this will be a growing problem: long-term care insurers disputing claims.
We could beat Canada if we spent part of our defense budget--which keeps them safe--on Molson's and poutine.