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Marvel meets Mesopotamia: how modern comics preserve ancient myths

By Louise Pryke

Ancient Mesopotamia, the region roughly encompassing modern-day Iraq, Kuwait and parts of Syria, Iran and Turkey, gave us what we could consider some of the earliest known literary superheroes. One was the hero...

Clearing: how students use social media to choose their university

By Elvira Ismagilova Et Al

The internet has undoubtedly changed the way we live and communicate. People are now able to share information not only with their friends and relatives, but also with complete strangers through the likes of Facebook,...

The royal commission should result not only in new regulation, but new education

By Dirk Baur Et Al

The Financial Services Royal Commission has not only shown that banks and their representatives have behaved appallingly, but that we need better-educated consumers. It is naive not to expect new schemes will pop up to...

A recipe for mummy preservation existed 1,500 years before the Pharaohs

By Jana Jones

Ancient Egypt continues to throw up one fabulous surprise after another. Today my colleagues and I published our analysis of an intact Egyptian prehistoric body (from around 3700-3500 BC) that had been housed in a...

Research suggests bigger banks are worse for customers

By Elizabeth Sheedy

Yet again this week, the Hayne Royal Commission has brought disturbing news of misconduct toward customers of our largest financial institutions. This time super accounts have been plundered for the benefit of...

Controlling intoxicants in Ontario is history not worth repeating

By Dan Malleck

Ontario Premier Doug Ford is making good on his buck a beer campaign promise, is pledging to put beer and wine in corner stores and has just announced his intention to give distribution of cannabis to private...

When Canada did – and didn’t – stand up for human rights

By David Webster

Justin Trudeau governments is under fire not only from Saudi government officials, but also from some Canadians who have implictly criticized Global Affairs Minister Chrystia Freeland for being too aggressive in advocating...

The real promise of LSD, MDMA and mushrooms for medical science

By Erika Dyck

Psychedelic science is making a comeback. Scientific publications, therapeutic breakthroughs and cultural endorsements suggest that the historical reputation of psychedelics such as lysergic acid diethylamide (LSD),...

Truth to power: my time translating Behrouz Boochani’s masterpiece

By Omid Tofighian

The GM picks me up from the airport. I call him the GM because after the PNG Supreme Court ruled the Manus Island immigration detention centre illegal, this man was able to leave the prison and find work as the general...

Coming out at work is not a one-off event

By Raymond Trau

For many LGBTIQ+ workers coming out is a never-ending process. A recent study in the UK shows coming out at work is still a problem. Our research, to be launched in Sydney on August 27, supports this finding and further...

We asked five experts: is it possible to catch up on sleep?

By Alexandra Hansen

Its Friday and youre clocking off, and after a few sleepless nights you want to tuck yourself up early and catch up on all the sleep youve lost. But does it really work that way? During sleep our memories from the day...

Aboriginal traditions describe the complex motions of planets, the 'wandering stars' of the sky

By Duane W. Hamacher

Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander readers are advised that this story may contain images and voices of people who have died. The five planets we can see by naked eye were known to the ancient Greeks as asteres...

In the outrage over the Trump-Putin meeting, important questions were overlooked

By Filip Slaveski

In a now famous Fox News interview with Donald Trump in February 2017, Bill OReilly asked the new US president if he respected his Russian counterpart, Vladimir Putin. The following discussion ensued: Trump: Well, I...

Australia could house around 900,000 more migrants if we no longer let in tourists

By Raja Junankar

Many who fear Australias population boom believe we should be cutting down on immigration. They blame immigration for congestion and expenditure of environmental and other vital resources. They say Australias cities are...

Size isn't everything when it comes to the proposed UniSA-University of Adelaide merger

By Gwilym Croucher

The proposed merger between the University of Adelaide and the University of South Australia is building momentum. If it proceeds, it will be the first major merger between Australian higher education institutions in...

Genoa bridge collapse: maintaining these structures is a constant battle against traffic and decay

By Marios Chryssanthopoulos

As rescue workers look for survivors in the concrete rubble that used to be part of the Morandi bridge in Genoa, Italian authorities are starting their investigation into the possible causes behind this terrible...

Suspects confess to crimes they didn't commit – here's why

By Skelton Skelton

Office clerk Stefan Kiszko spent 17 years in prison for the murder of schoolgirl Lesley Molseed in Rochdale in northwest England in 1975. Though he had confessed his guilt to the police at the time, evidence later proved...

Marikana: it's time Ramaphosa moved on accountability and reparations

By Mia Swart

The 2012 Marikana massacre in South Africas North West Province, in which 34 miners were killed by the police, remains an unhealed scar in post democratic South Africa. Two of the most important unresolved issues involve...

Lessons from Kenya on how to restore degraded land

By Leigh Ann Winowiecki Et Al

The state of the earths biodiversity the worlds variety of living organisms is in crisis. About one third of the worlds land has been severely degraded from its natural state. Some of the worst forms of degradation...

ANC expediency is messing up South Africa's land reform process

By Jannie Rossouw

Its highly likely that an amendment will be made to South Africas constitution that will allow for land expropriation without compensation following a decision to do so by the ruling party the African National Congress...

How Virtual Reality is giving the world's roller coasters a new twist

By Candice Louw

Roller coasters have been a popular attraction at theme and amusement parks around the world for more than a century. Whether its at SeaWorld in Orlando, Florida, in the US or the now-defunct Ratanga Junction in Cape Town,...

Hajj: how globalisation transformed the market for pilgrimage to Mecca

By Seán McLoughlin

More than 2m Muslims are currently gathering in Mecca ahead of the annual Hajj, which begins on August 19. As long as they are fit and financially able, the pilgrimage is an obligatory act of worship that followers of...

The big BBQ debate: how best to fuel your outdoor feast

By Duane Mellor

The smoky aroma of a barbecue is a familiar smell on warm sunny evenings around the world. In countries like Australia, the barbie is such an intrinsic part of the culture that open public spaces are often equipped with...

Trump’s Space Force isn't as new or as dangerous as it seems

By Cameron Hunter Et Al

Donald Trumps plans to create a Space Force have ruffled plenty of feathers and alarmed some commentators. Some argue it will merely cause a bureaucratic headache. Raising greater concerns, others have argued the Space...

Why there's been a boom in discovering new species despite a biodiversity crisis

By Jean Boubli

Something of a boom in the discovery of new species is taking place right now. It is so significant that some say it is similar to the period of the 18th and 19th centuries when European naturalists ventured into newly...

'Cwtch': what the most famous Welsh-English word reveals about global dialects

By Rob Penhallurick

What is your favourite dialect word? This was a question that I should really have anticipated, but it took me by surprise. I had just talked to a packed marquee at the 2018 Hay Festival about why dialects of English...

Indonesia earthquake: how scrap tyres could stop buildings collapsing

By Juan Bernal-Sanchez

At the time of writing, 436 people have died following an earthquake in the Indonesian island of Lombok. A further 2,500 people have been hospitalised with serious injuries and over 270,000 people have been...

Madonna: pop's superlative shapeshifter turns 60 with style

By Freya Jarman

One of the first albums I owned was a tape of Madonnas 1987 remix collection You Can Dance. Im not sure where I got it from and Im not sure I even liked it but the bright red cover and Madonnas hard, direct stare are...

Darwin's theory of evolution owes more to his garden than the Galápagos

By Ben Garrod

Its one of the greatest stories in science, right up there with Neil Armstrongs small step on the moon and Jane Goodalls overhaul of ideas on non-human relationships. When naturalist Charles Darwin first set foot in the...

I went to see Pussy Riot – if they're serious protesters, I'm Sid Vicious

By Hugh McLachlan

Many years after my first punk concert, when I met Pete Shelley and the other Buzzcocks at the old Apollo Theatre in Glasgow, I was excited at the age of 69 to be in Edinburgh to attend my second one. Pussy Riots...

Anaemia: why is it still affecting women?

By Jahnavi Daru Et Al

Iron deficiency is the most common nutritional deficiency in the world, affecting both low- and high-income countries. Although it is an easy problem to fix, it remains unfixed. Our bodies need iron to function. Too...

Scientists are developing greener plastics – the bigger challenge is moving them from lab to market

By Richard Gross

Synthetic plastics have made many aspect of modern life cheaper, safer and more convenient. However, we have failed to figure out how to get rid of them after we use them. Unlike other forms of trash, such as food and...

Small business owners are getting a new incentive to sell to their employees

By Joseph Blasi Et Al

The federal government just made it a lot easier to form an employee-owned business. In an increasingly rare example of bipartisan cooperation, President Donald Trump on Aug. 13 signed a defense bill into law that...

Finance drives everything — including your insecurity at work

By David Peetz

Theres a common link between the many things that have promoted insecurity at work: the growth of franchising; labour hire; contracting out; spin-off firms; outsourcing; global supply chains; the gig economy; and so on....

The major trade implications of the Canada-Saudi Arabia spat

By Sylvanus Kwaku Afesorgbor

A diplomatic spat between two countries may seem only political at first, but the ongoing Canada-Saudi Arabia spat could have serious economic ramifications as well. Over the years, international political economy...

Digital homework tools should be more than just the textbook as an app

By Robert Vanderburg Et Al

Schools are increasingly incorporating digital technologies into their teaching practice, raising questions about whether these technologies actually enhance the learning process. Were particularly interested the role...

How a Swiss bank was toppled by a financial scandal in Malaysia – and what can be learned from it

By Salvatore Cantale Et Al

The worlds biggest financial scandal, over missing billions from Malaysian state-run development fund 1MDB, has left the countrys former prime minister, Najib Razak, facing charges of corruption charges which he denies....

Hothouse Earth: our planet has been here before – here's what it looked like

By Jan Zalasiewicz Et Al

Even if carbon emissions are reduced to hold temperature rises at the 2C guardrail of the Paris Agreement, changes already afoot in the environment such as melting permafrost and forest die-back could accelerate warming...

You may call me a BAME author, but this misleading term hides more than it reveals

By Sheena Kalayil

Apparently, I am BAME. This places me as a contender for The Guardians BAME awards or the Jhalak prize, both aimed at BAME writers like myself. Ah, BAME this acronym, which means black, asian and minority ethnic, joins...

Five tips to get cheap train tickets – according to transport experts

By Marcus Mayers Et Al

British rail commuters are being told they are likely to face fare hikes. Price increases aside, the rules around tickets are complex and date back to the 1980s, which means theres a bewildering array of tickets available:...

Turkey's lira crisis: 'economic war' sees Erdoğan look east for new allies

By Emre Tarim

Global markets are on edge once again, this time thanks to the Turkish lira. It crashed more than 15% against the US dollar, euro and pound sterling on August 10 and continued to fall when markets reopened after the...

Children in Greenland are getting taller and healthier

By Henrik Thybo Christesen Et Al

A group of children runs down the hill towards the Knud Rasmussens museum in Ilulissat, Greenland. To a casual observer it might not be obvious, but to a researcher who is revisiting Greenland after many years, it is...

Rohingya crisis: a year since it shocked the world, what's changed?

By Abdullah Yusuf

This August marks a full year since one of the 21st centurys worst refugee crises gripped the worlds attention. In 2017, an unprecedented number of Rohingya Muslim refugees began fleeing Myanmars Rakhine state for...

Woody plants on the march: trees and shrubs are encroaching across Africa

By Zander Venter

Forests are being cleared by humans at an alarming rate. Since 2000, roughly 20% of Africas forests have been wiped out. This deforestation has serious consequences, among them a loss of biodiversity and the potential to...

Ghana is looking to outer space. It needs the law to match

By Julia Selman Ayetey

Rapid advances in space technology mean that space is no longer simply a stargazers paradise. The socio-economic benefits possible from the use of space technology and research are endless. For instance, satellite...

How fears about jobs drive anti-migrant sentiment in South Africa

By Steven Gordon

One of the major problems facing South Africa is anti-immigrant violence. The seriousness of this problem was highlighted in a recent report on hate crime in the country. These kinds of hate crime discourage long-term...

How roadblocks, not just minerals, fund rebels and conflict in the Congo

By Peer Schouten

For over a decade its been widely recognised that rebel financing in the Democratic Republic of Congo is firmly linked to mining. First discovered by the Belgians in 1904, the Congolese soil harbours a huge amount of...

How we use good deeds to justify immoral behaviour

By Nishat Babu

We all like to think of ourselves as morally sound individuals. However in doing so we often assume that morality is static that we are consistently moral to some extent over time. In reality, research suggests that most...

Five ways that natural nanotechnology could inspire human design

By John Thomas Prabhakar

Though nanotechnology is portrayed as a fairly recent human invention, nature is actually full of nanoscopic architectures. They underpin the essential functions of a variety of life forms, from bacteria to berries, wasps...

People with dementia and financial abuse – the warning signs and how to avoid it

By Clarissa Giebel

When most of us go online to our internet banking account and set up a direct debit to pay a bill, we probably do it swiftly without much thought. But in reality its not that easy. In fact, there are a lot of complex...

Turkey’s homemade currency crisis has truly global implications

Turkeys recently reelected president, Recep Tayyip Erdoğan, is blaming the sudden and dramatic decline of the Turkish lira on an international conspiracy, variously railing against an economic war and a currency plot. On...

Canadian manufacturing sales rise strongly in June

19:31 PM| Commentary

Canadas manufacturing sales came in strong again in the month of June. On a sequential basis, Canadas manufacturing sales rose 1.1 percent after Mays upwardly revised 1.5 percent rise. This was slightly above market...

U.S. jobless claims data point to stability in labor markets

18:19 PM| Commentary

Jobless claims in the U.S. stay stable. In the week ended 11 August, the initial jobless claims dropped 2k to 212k, while the four-week moving average rose 1k higher to 215k. Continuing claims for the week ended 4 August...

U.S. housing starts rise below expectations in July

17:03 PM| Commentary

Housing starts in the U.S. disappointed in July. On a sequential basis, housing starts rose modestly by 0.9 percent to 1.168 million. This is well below the consensus expectations. Meanwhile, Junes data was downwardly...

Turkish industrial production growth eases in June

14:14 PM| Commentary

Turkish industrial production eased in the month of June to the weakest since December 2016. On a year-on-year basis, industrial production rose 3.2 percent, as compared with the 6.5 percent growth recorded in May. Within...

Oil in Global Economy Series: August OPEC report to show full production recovery in Libya

13:11 PM| Commentary

Expect August OPEC report to show that Libyan oil production is back on track from its sharp decline since May resulting from an increased violence in the country stemming from a battle to continue to take hold of the...

Norges Bank keeps rates on hold, likely to hike rate in September

13:11 PM| Commentary Central Banks

The Norwegian central bank met today and kept the interest rates on hold, as anticipated. The Norges Bank also affirmed the signals from the monetary policy report in June. The monetary policy meeting today was an interim...

Global Geopolitical Series: U.S. and China to retry talking out of trade war

11:07 AM| Commentary

Chinese trade delegations will visit Washington later this month to meet with the U.S. counterparts and try to resolve the current trade conflict through negotiations and to prevent the further escalation of tariffs on...

FxWirePro: Hedging framework replicates machine learning for European FX risks

10:44 AM| Research & Analysis Insights & Views

Market participants entering the FX OTC derivative market are confronted with the fact that the volatility smile is usually not directly observable in the market. The degree of moneyness of an option can be represented by...

UK gilts fall after July retail sales rebound above market expectations

10:42 AM| Commentary Economy

The United Kingdoms gilts fell during European session Thursday after the countrys retail sales for the month of July rebounded above market expectations amid persistent geopolitical disturbances. The yield on the...

Australia July unemployment rate plunges to 6-year low, participation rate also declines

09:55 AM| Commentary Economy

Australias unemployment rate, edged down again and at 5.3 percent is at a six-year low, alongside a decline in the participation rate from 65.7 percent to 65.5 percent. Leading indicators for the labour market are slightly...

Top Stories

Leverage element allures ETH/USD speculators via Quanto derivatives

11:59 AM| Research & Analysis Insights & Views Digital Currency

Weve coveredBitMEXannouncement of the launch of two derivatives products, namely, ETHUSD perpetual swaps and UPs DOWNs to meet market demand amid the crypto market downturn which began after the news of the US Securities...

Crypto Currency Brief: Bitcoin continues uptrend, South Korean cities aim to become crypto capitals, Thai SEC allows 7 exchanges to conduct legal crypto operations – Thursday, August 16th, 2018

11:42 AM| Commentary Digital Currency Market Roundups Economy

BTC/USD: Bitcoin continued on its uptrend during late European session Thursday, as the aftermath of the Bitcoin-ETF rejection seems to fade away, thus leading to a comeback in the digital currencys price movements. In...

Digital Currency Revolution

Pantera Capital seeks $175M for third crypto venture fund

11:02 AM| Digital Currency

Blockchain investment firm Pantera Capital is seeking to raise up to $175 million for its third crypto venture fund, TechCrunch reported. According to the SEC filing, Venture Fund III has already raised more than $71...

Samsung Galaxy Note 9 Latest News: Pros and Cons — Battery Life, Gaming-Friendly Features, Bixby Button, Bigger Side Bezels

10:32 AM| Technology

One of the biggest and expected announcements in the smartphone industry this month was definitely of the Samsung Galaxy Note 9. A week after it was unveiled, observers have already come up with reviews of their favorite...

Blockchain Revolution Series

BMO, Ontario Teachers' Pension Plan pilot blockchain technology for fixed income issuance transaction

09:54 AM| Digital Currency Fintech

BMO Capital Markets, the investment banking subsidiary of Canadian Bank of Montreal, is working on a blockchain pilot together with leading pension fund investor Ontario Teachers Pension Plan. The pilot involved...

Blockchain Revolution Series

American Association of Insurance Services taps IBM Blockchain to automate regulatory reporting

09:02 AM| Digital Currency Fintech

The American Association of Insurance Services (AAIS), a not-for-profit insurance advisory organization, has announced its collaboration with tech giant IBM to automate insurance regulatory reporting using blockchain...

Can Turkey eye on Venezuelan-type own cryptocurrency or opt interest manipulation?

07:14 AM| Research & Analysis Digital Currency Insights & Views Commentary

Very recently, Turkeys lira has remarkably collapsed to flash headlines across the world, and with countries such as Venezuela looking to cryptocurrencies as an alternative store of value, could bitcoin offer a solution to...

Digital Currency Revolution

LINE launches $10M blockchain venture fund, lists TRON on BITBOX cryptocurrency exchange

05:39 AM| Digital Currency

Chat giant LINE subsidiary Unblock has launched a $10 million fund for investing in early-stage blockchain startups. Launched in April, Unblock marks LINEs first venture into the blockchain space. The Unblock Ventures...

Econotimes Series

Economy

Crypto Currency Brief: Bitcoin rises for third straight day, HK-based Okex delists Altcoin pairs, EOS/USD breaches previous support – Friday, August 17th, 2018

BTC/USD: Bitcoin prices remained on the upside for the third consecutive day, trying to overcome the losses made last week, but failed to catch the $6,500 mark. Further, the past 24 hours witnessed a 50 percent jump in...

German bunds surge after Turkey’s political crisis worsens; Eurozone July CPI remains unchanged

The German bunds surged during European session Friday after Turkeys political crisis worsened, with the United States threatening to impose higher economic sanctions if the former refuses to set free a detained American...

Singapore’s NODX rises better-than-expected in July; NODX 2018 growth seen at 4-5 pct: OCBC Bank

Singapores non-oil domestic exports rose a better-than-expected 11.8 percent y/y (4.3 percent m/m s.a.) in July, up from Junes 1.1 percent y/y (-10.8 percent m/m s.a), beating market consensus forecast. While electronics...

Bank Negara Malaysia likely to remain accommodative, maintain OPR at 3.25 pct through this year: ANZ Research

Bank Negara Malaysia (BNM) is expected to remain accommodative and growth supportive, with the Overnight Policy Rate (OPR) likely to be maintained at 3.25 percent throughout this year, according to the latest report from...

New Zealand bonds close lower tracking U.S. Treasuries on hopes of U.S.-China trade talks meet by month-end

The New Zealand bonds closed lower Friday, tracking similar movement in the U.S. Treasuries, following hopes of a re-commencement in the trade talks between the United States and China. At the time of closing, the yield...

Politics

Abbott and Turnbull shape up for another round of an old battle

The Coalition party room on Tuesday is set for a high stakes, quite personal battle between Tony Abbott and Malcolm Turnbull over the National Energy Guarantee, with former and current prime ministers shaping up on...

Immigration activists fighting to abolish ICE have a bigger vision

Theres a phrase being thrown around a lot these days: Abolish ICE. Its a hashtag, its used in political speeches and demonstrations, and it appears all over Facebook. What does it mean and where did it come from? ICE...

A socialist's primary win doesn't herald a workers revolution in the US

Anyone anticipating a golden dawn of Marxist-Leninist communism soon in the United States might have to wait a while longer perhaps forever. The surprise victory of socialist Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez over longtime...

Kabila's decision to step aside won't change the DRC's power dynamics

The ruling party in the Democratic Republic of the Congo (DRC), The Peoples Party for Reconciliation and Democracy, made an announcement recently that took everybody by surprise that Joseph Kabila will not be its...

'Conservative turn' will continue in Indonesian presidential election next year

The recent announcement of President Joko Jokowi Widodos running mate in his re-election bid suggests the continued strong influence of conservative groups over politics in the worlds largest Muslim population. A...

Science

The world of plastics, in numbers

From its early beginnings during and after World War II, the commercial industry for polymers long chain synthetic molecules of which plastics are a common misnomer has grown rapidly. In 2015, over 320 million tons of...

How biobanks can help improve the integrity of scientific research

Biobanks are repositories which receive, store, process and disseminate specimens. These include DNA derived from humans and animals; bacterial strains; and environmental samples like plants and soil. Biobanks also provide...

Jupiter's magnetic fields may stop its wind bands from going deep into the gas giant

One of the most striking features of Jupiter a gaseous giant with no solid surface is the coloured bands that encircle the planet. These bands are so large and distinct that they can be seen from here on Earth using a...

The US plan for a Space Force risks escalating a 'space arms race'

United States Vice President Mike Pence has confirmed overnight plans to create a Space Force as the sixth branch of the US military. He repeated comments from President Donald Trump, who had said that American...

Chemistry kits can help teachers ignite the spark of science

When it comes to physical sciences, South Africas pupils lag far behind their peers in other countries. The World Economic Forum ranked South Africa at 128 of 137 countries in math and science education in its most recent...

Technology

OnePlus 6T News & Update: T-Mobile to Reportedly Sell 6T, First US Carrier to Do So

Since selling the first OnePlus smartphone in 2014, OnePlus has set itself apart as a unique existence in the smartphone industry. Forget trying to buy it via retailers, customers often needed an invitation to actually...

‘Fortnite’ Android News & Update: Even More Phones Added to List, Comparison Between iOS and Android

Fortnite Android is still in Beta phase, but the access to the test is being expanded to include more devices. This should help Epic work out as many of the bugs and kinks in the system before it officially launches for...

Bitcoin News & Update: Support-Building to Control Bounce, Charts Indicate Price Rise Possible

Bitcoin has not exactly been making a lot of waves recently, at least when compared to its heyday when it dominated headlines by reaching upwards of $20,000 in value. These days, the cryptocurrency is hovering somewhere in...

‘Red Dead Redemption 2’ Release Date, Features: Latest Gameplay Trailer Is Proving the 8-Year Wait Is Worth It

Developer Rockstar Games recently revealed more gameplay details in a six-minute trailer of Red Dead Redemption 2. The teaser is entirely boasting of huge gameplay improvements one can expect from the upcoming title as if...

Google Pixel 3 Release Date, Specs: Pixel 3 XL Seen in Public Confirms Bigger Display Notch and Chin?

A photo that has been making the rounds online reportedly shows an actual Google Pixel 3 XL in use. The device in question sports the same display notch and chin designs as shown in earlier leaked renders. The said...
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August 17 14:30 UTC Released

USECRI Weekly Annualized

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0.3 %

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0.6 %

August 17 14:30 UTC Released

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147.4 %

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147.8 %

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-1541 %

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