Thongchai Thailand

Moral compass

Posted on: May 14, 2010

Bernard Trink quotes James Rollins to ask why we have magnets in our brain (Book Reviews, Bangkok Post, May 14, 2010) as if that were a mystery. It used to be one but now scientists report that if you wave a magnet near the right TPJ section of our brain it impairs our moral judgement of other people’s behavior. They conclude that the magnets must therefore have a moral judgement function. The media has been quick to label the magnetic property of the TPJ a ” moral compass”.

Cha-am Jamal, Thailand

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  • chaamjamal: Maybe you're right about that but there are some asian countries that aspire to nukedom but are prevented from inadequate access.
  • Mark Ulmer: And the third is cost (resulting from regulatory compliance). Cost and disposal are not unique to nuclear (renewables have the same issues) and are, i
  • chaamjamal: It seems like they are married to the renewable option. Note also the disadvantages of nuclear noted in the post. Weaponization and waste disposal are
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