This explosive new online book stands 50 government reports for 9/11 on their heads, exposing a many of their their scientific flaws. The book consists of 7 chapters with 37 color photographs, a Glossary, and an Index. It discusses in detail the scientific facts and evidence they show, all at a popular layman's level. Dr. Grabbe is a physicist with a PhD in Applied Physics from Caltech (1978), and over 30 years of published research.Display Full Page
IT Science Use Case: Upgrading a Major Airport’s Data Center to HCI
Pivot3 was a major contributor to Charleston (S.C.) International Airport's recent 0 million upgrade project: the Terminal Redevelopment and Improvement Program. Here is the latest article in a new eWEEK feature series called IT Science, in which we ...
Max Planck-Yale Center for Biodiversity Movement and Global Change launched
Martin Stratmann, president of the Max Planck Society, lauded the innovative nature of the center, which will incorporate the latest in GPS and tracking technology, as well as data science techniques, to conduct research. “This opens up totally new ...
Global Health Center at Georgetown announces new program focused on biosafety, biosecurity
WASHINGTON (May 9, 2018) -- The Center for Global Health Science and Security (CGHSS) at Georgetown University Medical Center announces the launch of a new research and education program focused on biosafety, biosecurity, and protecting health and safety ...
New infant fishing cat set to make debut Tuesday at Greensboro Science Center
GREENSBORO — A new face will make its debut at the Greensboro Science Center on Tuesday. Angler, the fishing cat born at the science center in February, will make his first public appearance, along with his mother, Tallulah, the science center said in a ...
New fishing cat set to make debut May 15 at Greensboro Science Center
GREENSBORO — A new face will make its debut at the Greensboro Science Center on May 15. Angler, a baby fishing cat, was born at the science center in February and will debut with his mother, Tallulah, next week, according to a science center news release.