Students who are the first in their family to go to university are pivotal to widening participation, says a study that highlights the effect on brothers, sisters and parents. Instead of thinking they’re risky and likelier to drop out, universities […]
In the last 24 hours there has been online discussion regarding Taylor & Francis, following a member communication sent by the Asian Studies Association of Australia (ASAA). This communication focuses on Taylor & Francis content available in China. We are […]
The New Book Every Doctor: Healthier Doctors = Healthier Patients is a must read for all doctors facing the challenging environment of medical practice. ‘With intelligence and keen insight based on extensive clinical, organisational and life experience, Drs Leanne Rowe and Michael […]
‘Remediation Engineering: Design concepts, second edition’ explores future of environmental remediationApril 25, 2017 -
CRC Press announces the publication of Remediation Engineering: Design Concepts, Second Edition co-authored by the late Dr. Suthan S. Suthersan and colleagues, John Horst, Matthew Schnobrich, Nicklaus Welty, and Jeff McDonough.
In this day and age we are confronted by global warming, Ebola, the Zika virus, lead in our water supply, enormous problems of infrastructure including aging sewer lines, water lines, electrical grids, roads and bridges, and the list goes on and on.
Four hundred years ago Galileo created a revolution by pointing his telescope to the skies. Now an astrophysicist and an ecologist from Liverpool John Moores University (LJMU) are reversing this perspective to help endangered species including rhinos and orang-utans.
A paper in Journal of Systematic Paleontology, published by Taylor & Francis, reveals the discovery of one of the largest otter species ever found. This discovery was made in the Yunnan Province, Southwestern China, by an international team conducting groundbreaking research into the evolution of a little known fossil genus of the otter family.
Environmental DNA (eDNA), the nuclear or mitochondrial DNA shed from an organism into its environment, is a rapidly evolving tool for monitoring the distribution of aquatic species. A new study published in Transactions of the American Fisheries Society discusses the ability of eDNA to accurately predict the presence, relative abundance, and biomass of wild Brook Trout (Salvelinus fontinalis) populations.
“Psychoanalysts were once thought to be experts on sexual issues, but that is less true today. The rift between psychoanalysis and scientific sexology that occurred in the mid-20th century may be partly responsible,” states Mark J. Blechner, PhD, author of “Psychoanalysis and Sexual Issues,” a new article available from Contemporary Psychoanalysis, the official publication of the William Alanson White Institute and the William Alanson White Psychoanalytic Society.