According to Almaz Zelleke, it's not a crazy thought.
Other countries, like Canada and Switzerland, have shown how the shifting opinion can result in action.
Our brains are better equipped to process isolated tragedies, while international laws make it easy to ignore anything that isn't the Holocaust.
According to a number of former varsity athletes at Indiana University, it does. But don't panic just yet: The findings are still very preliminary.
Paul Hiebert talks to the moderators of the community that tries to keep the site's exchange free from marketers disguised as honest users.
The new documentary Dear Mr. Watterson tells us that people love Calvin and Hobbes, but we already knew that. Despite its name, the film doesn't reveal much about the comic strip's creator—and he prefers it that way.
What can a more-than-60-year-old book tell us about Twitter and Facebook?
They seem to go hand in hand, but it's unclear which comes first.
New research suggests that lowering the hurdles to publicly-funded female sterilization could do both of those things.
Paul Hiebert talks with the co-founder of the country's first Masters in Branding program.