Senator Lamar Alexander (R-TN) is one of many Republican legislators who've objected to a new policy at OSHA that requires experts to disclose when they have been funded by parties with an interest in the outcome of regulatory proceedings. According to Alexander, he and his colleagues are "very concerned about OSHA's attempt to have commenters disclose their financial backers," because "the chilling effect the financial disclosure could have seems counter to the idea of robust inclusion of a diverse set of ideas and views to inform the rule-making." The current proceeding is about whether silica in cement poses a health hazard, and OSHA wants to know if the experts it's hearing from have been paid to have an opinion one way or another.
A 63-year-old man in Missouri went in for a routine colonoscopy, only to give doctors an extremely rare find: a perfectly intact (albeit dead) fly. "I've been doing this for… READ THE REST
Linda Salzman Sagan who co-created two iconic messages to extraterrestrials—the Voyager Golden Record and the Pioneer Plaque—has died. She was 83-years-old. The Pioneer Plaque was a collaboration between Linda, her… READ THE REST
Last year, five women in Michigan who all had the same sex partner came down with the same rare condition: eye syphilis. The women, between the ages of 40–60, experienced… READ THE REST
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