Definition: Biology comes from the Greek words “bios” (life) and “logos” (word). This science of life addresses the structural characteristics, behavioral functions, growth, origin, evolution, distribution, and taxonomy of an organism. By studying the basic unit of life such as the cell, we can determine the core motivation behind our existence and see it as a microcosm of our bodies.
One of the most spectacular discoveries that has come to light is that we are not solely predetermined by our genetics, having little say in what our biological traits may deal us. It has been found that the complexity and function of an organism is performed by the cell membrane, not the nucleus of the cell. In fact, it is the interaction between the cell membrane and its environment that determines how the membrane will communicate with its nucleus. There is apparently evidence to suggest that the amount of cell receptors located on the cell membrane determines the intelligence and awareness of an organism.
Instead of the Darwinian natural selection theory explaining the mutation of cells as being somehow random or the survival of the fittest, it is now being presented that the cell mutates in response to a stressor as long as it lasts or until it adapts to its new environment so the stressor is no longer a trigger. This reveals that rather than a random process of evolution, there is an innate intelligence process at hand. Most outstandingly, all of this poses that man is designed to live in community with his environment instead of in competition with his surroundings.
The Golder Hundreds of thousands have signed petitions calling on the U.S. Department of Justice and elected officials to block three proposed mega-mergers of chemical and biotech behemoths: Bayer-Monsanto, Dow-Dupont, and ChemChina-Syngenta. “The continuing...read more
Some stress is good, but not too much: Mild stress is good for the brain; too much bad for the heart
NaturalNews Some stress is good, but not too much: Mild stress is good for the brain; too much bad for the heart Thursday, December 07, 2017 by: Russel Davis Mild levels of stress may actually be beneficial to the body’s overall health, recent research has shown. The...read more
WakingTimes NEUROSCIENTISTS DISCOVER A UNIQUE LINK BETWEEN BREATHING AND THE BRAIN December 7, 2017 Anna Hunt, Staff Writer Waking Times The relationship between the breath and the brain is very powerful. We know that much. Yet, we’ve understood very little about the...read more
ActivistPost DNA Has Gone Digital – What Could Possibly Go Wrong? DECEMBER 7, 2017 By Jenna E. Gallegos, Colorado State University and Jean Peccoud, Colorado State University Biology is becoming increasingly digitized. Researchers like us use computers to analyze DNA,...read more
SOTT The curious case of the corpus callosum: Does the brain have two minds? The Ongoing Wow Medium Tue, 21 Nov 2017 Did you know that it was possible for the two hemispheres of our brains to be independently conscious – and even to have differing opinions? For...read more
Wake Up World November 27th, 2017 By Sayer Ji Contributing writer for Wake Up World Did you know that your cell phone technically microwaves your brain? And did you know that natural substances have proven radioprotective properties that can reduce your risk of...read more
Fellowship of the Mind It’s Sunday night. Not much is happening beyond the usual, never-ending political bickering. Are you in the mood for a mystery? Among the treasure trove of documents obtained by WikiLeaks is a very curious telegram on August 1, 1973, sent from...read more
Philippines prepared for ‘worst-case scenario’ after 733,000 given dengue vaccine that could worsen disease
The Independent The Philippines is prepared for a “worst-case scenario” after warnings that a vaccine against dengue fever could cause symptoms of the disease to become more severe. French pharmaceutical giant Sanofi Pasteur on Wednesday admitted clinical...read more
Telesur TV “What we are saying is that this group of birds behaves like a different species,” explained scientist Leif Andersson, who analyzed the population’s genetics. For the first time ever, scientists have observed one species rapidly turning into...read more
Science Mag Nine nations and the European Union have reached a deal to place the central Arctic Ocean (CAO) off-limits to commercial fishers for at least the next 16 years. The pact, announced yesterday, will give scientists time to understand the region’s marine...read more
MotherNatureNetwork Spider drinks graphene, spins web that can hold the weight of a human The webbing was on par with bulletproof Kevlar in strength BRYAN NELSON September 1, 2017, These are not your friendly neighborhood spiders: scientists have mixed a graphene...read more
Science Alert Traditionally, most spying and intelligence gathering has been done by highly trained human operatives. But the US military has a plan to enlist a smart network of plants to help it stay one step ahead of its enemies. These flora won’t be sneaking...read more
Earth Ancients Published on Nov 21, 2017 If you deeply understand what it means for life to operate with the precision and perfection of the software we have created in its image, it can open you up to a completely different view of nature and yourself. We all use the...read more
Zero Hedge One month after a mysterious radiation cloud was observed over Europe, whose source remained unknown last week speculation emerged that it may have been the result of a “nuclear accident” in Russia or Kazakhstan, on Tuesday Russian authorities...read more
Keystone Pipeline shut off after 210,000 gallons of oil spilt into agricultural land in Dakota [VIDEO]
RT Published on Nov 19, 2017 A leak in the Keystone Pipeline released at least 210,000 gallons of oil, and the pipeline has since been shut off. COURTESY DRONE BASE RT LIVE http://rt.com/on-air Subscribe to RT! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_c… Like us on...read more
Asahi A plant of the orchid family indigenous to the Ogasawara island chain comes into flower with a petal bearing purple streaks at the National Museum of Nature and Science’s Tsukuba Botanical Garden in Tsukuba, Ibaraki Prefecture, on Nov. 18. (Shinichi Mishima)...read more
NY Times WASHINGTON — President Trump on Friday reversed the government’s decision to start allowing hunters to import trophies of elephants that were killed in two African countries, pending a further review. His evening Twitter message reversed a decision by his own...read more
The Mind Unleashed For years, American hunters who wished to bring home trophy kill elephants from Zimbabwe and Zambia were thwarted by a prohibition under U.S. law — that is, until now. To the consternation of ecologists, animal rights activists, conservationists,...read more