We continue with the second part of a series about debate. Some of our points come from Charles LeBeau and Michael Lubetsky’s book called “Discover Debate.” Its aim is to help teachers understand a simpler way to teach debate.
The Braille phone uses raised dots so users can “read” what is being said.
As an English learner, you want to be able to understand and to discuss a subject. You also want to be able to express your opinions, and to support them.
Medical adhesive products are becoming more common. Doctors use medical adhesives to help reconnect damaged tissue. They are able to stick fast and hold the tissue together.
A new study in Korea found that "night owls," people who stay up late, face a greater risk of developing diabetes than "larks,” people who wake up early.
The country is struggling to recover from a deadly earthquake that took the lives of more than 7,000 people. Now a non-governmental organization is calling for Nepal’s debt payments of about $220 million each year to go toward rebuilding.
A server is a computer that provides data, technical information, to other computers. When they operate complex programs, they can get very hot. Cooling the servers can be costly.
Supporters say the bank provides much needed help to U.S. businesses compete with foreign companies. Opponents say other policy measures can do the same thing.
The hippopotamus is an animal very important to the health of Africa's rivers and lakes. Their dung, or solid waste, helps Africa’s water ecosystem. But researchers warn that hippopotamus populations are decreasing.
Not many people consider a bacterium a friend, but scientist Roy Curtiss does--at least the bacterium Salmonella. Mr. Curtiss is a microbiologist at the Biodesign Institute at Arizona State University in Tempe.
This is the second part of our story on how a program in Ghana is helping children to read and write in their home language. The language is called Safaliba.
As the world demands more meat, milk and eggs, experts worry that heavy use of the medicine in livestock will cause a sharp increase in antibiotic-resistant infections.