inspiral + research   713

New Zealand Vowed 100,000 New Homes to Ease Crunch. So Far It Has Built 47. - The New York Times
Auckland, New Zealand’s largest city, consistently ranks among the world’s 10 least affordable housing markets in the annual Demographia International report.
housing  income  affordability  research  NewZealand  NYTimes  2019 
17 days ago by inspiral
Is Sunscreen the New Margarine? | Outside Online
Current guidelines for sun exposure are unhealthy and unscientific, controversial new research suggests—and quite possibly even racist. How did we get it so wrong?
health  sunscreen  research  VitaminD  skincancer  bloodpressure  Outside  2019 
5 weeks ago by inspiral
Economic Brief, October 2018, No. 18-10 - Federal Reserve Bank of Richmond
Inequality in the United States has an important spatial component. More-skilled workers tend to live in larger cities where they earn higher wages. Less-skilled workers make lower wages and do not experience similar gains even when they live in those cities. This dynamic implies that larger cities are also more unequal. These relationships appear to have become more pronounced as inequality has increased. The evidence points to externalities among high-skilled workers as a significant contributor to those patterns.
cities  income  incomeinequality  size  population  USA  research  FederalReserveBankofRichmond  2018 
october 2018 by inspiral
The NYTimes shouldn’t have relied so heavily on that Facebook and anti-refugee study.
This means that even if there is extremely strong correlation between anti-refugee sentiment on Facebook and attacks in the real world, this study isn’t designed to assess if one is causing the other.
Facebook  refugees  racism  xenophobia  extremism  Germany  research  review  author:FelixSalmon  Slate  2018 
august 2018 by inspiral
A Bot Panic Hits Amazon Mechanical Turk | WIRED
After noticing an uptick in low-quality survey responses on Amazon Mechanical Turk, researchers wondered if bots were to blame.
MechanicalTurk  Amazon  research  critique  bot  review  Wired  2018 
august 2018 by inspiral
Dating Study: At What Age Are Men, Women Most Desirable? - The Atlantic
A massive new study of online dating finds that everyone dates aspirationally—and that a woman’s desirability peaks 32 years before a man’s does.
onlinedating  relationships  research  USA  TheAtlantic  2018 
august 2018 by inspiral
The decline of northern England, 1780–2018 | VOX, CEPR Policy Portal
Northern England is now less educated and less productive than the south. This north-south divide is often characterised by policymakers as evidence of market failure. This column uses surname distributions to show that the northern decline can instead be explained by persistent outmigration of talent from the north. People of northern origin perform as well on average as those of southern origin. Talented northerners, however, are now mainly located in the south, where they are an economic elite.
inequality  region  migration  research  income  education  England  UK  Vox  2018 
july 2018 by inspiral
How Social Science Might Be Misunderstanding Conservatives
Maybe things aren’t as simple as conservatives being more intolerant than liberals, they write. Maybe what’s really going on here is that one side views certain groups as opposed to their interests and beliefs, and the other side views other groups as opposed to their interests and beliefs, and both sides have a penchant for intolerance toward the groups they view as opposed to them. That is: Sure, conservatives are more intolerant than liberals of groups traditionally viewed as liberal — but what happens when you ask liberals about groups they often view as their ideological adversaries, like members of the military or fundamentalist Christians?
authoritarian  liberal  conservatives  comparison  research  critique  NYMag  2018 
july 2018 by inspiral
How many words do you need to speak a language? - BBC News
So which words should we learn? Prof Webb says the most effective way to be able to speak a language quickly is to pick the 800 to 1,000 lemmas which appear most frequently in a language, and learn those.

If you learn only 800 of the most frequently-used lemmas in English, you'll be able to understand 75% of the language as it is spoken in normal life.
language  learn  linguistics  research  BBC  2018 
june 2018 by inspiral
Opinion | Hey Boss, You Don’t Want Your Employees to Meditate - The New York Times
But on the face of it, mindfulness might seem counterproductive in a workplace setting. A central technique of mindfulness meditation, after all, is to accept things as they are. Yet companies want their employees to be motivated. And the very notion of motivation — striving to obtain a more desirable future — implies some degree of discontentment with the present, which seems at odds with a psychological exercise that instills equanimity and a sense of calm.
mindfulness  meditation  employment  productivity  research  NYTimes  2018 
june 2018 by inspiral
Atheists Are Sometimes More Religious Than Christians - The Atlantic
A new study shows how poorly we understand the beliefs of people who identify as atheist, agnostic, or nothing in particular.
religion  atheism  research  consumer  comparison  USA  Europe  TheAtlantic  2018 
june 2018 by inspiral
Did Science Miss Its Best Shot at an AIDS Vaccine? | WIRED
For 35 years, researchers have been trying to beat the virus that causes AIDS. For just as long, Burt Dorman has been saying he has a faster way.
Aids  health  research  vaccine  medicine  pharmaceuticals  Wired  2018 
june 2018 by inspiral
Three-quarters Facebook users as active or more since privacy scandal: Reuters/Ipsos poll | Reuters
Most of Facebook’s U.S. users have remained loyal to the social network despite revelations that a political consultancy collected information about millions of accounts without owners’ permission, a Reuters/Ipsos poll released on Sunday showed.
Facebook  statistics  privacy  review  research  USA  Reuters  2018 
may 2018 by inspiral
The epic mistake about manufacturing that's cost Americans millions of jobs
Two decades of complacency among US leaders gave companies in Asia and other emerging export bases time to create world-class factories and robust supply chains. Tellingly, even as the real output of the computers subsector has appeared to grow astonishingly quickly, the sector has been steadily losing market share to Asian competitors, according to a 2014 paper by Houseman and economists Timothy Bartik and Timothy Sturgeon.
manufacturing  decline  automation  tradepolicy  trade  review  research  USA  MSN  2018 
may 2018 by inspiral
Airbnb Plays a Minuscule Role in Rising City Rents - Bloomberg
The increase attributable to the short-term rental service is so small you almost can't see it.
Airbnb  property  gentrification  economics  research  review  author:NoahSmith  Bloomberg  2018 
april 2018 by inspiral
Yup, Rent Control Does More Harm Than Good - Bloomberg
Economists put the profession's conventional wisdom to the test, only to discover that it's correct.
property  realestate  rent  rentcontrol  review  research  author:NoahSmith  Bloomberg  2018 
january 2018 by inspiral
Be Careful When Raising Minimum Wages - Bloomberg
What happens when pay floors rise is open to debate, so going slow makes sense.
income  employment  minimumwage  research  review  USA  author:NoahSmith  Bloomberg  2017 
january 2018 by inspiral
Mega Menus Work Well for Site Navigation
Large, rectangular menus group navigation options to eliminate scrolling and use typography, icons, and tooltips to explain users' choices.
megamenu  menu  navigation  userinterface  userexperience  research  webdesign  guide  NielsenNormanGroup  2017 
january 2018 by inspiral
Flat UI Elements Attract Less Attention and Cause Uncertainty
Flat interfaces often use weak signifiers. In an eyetracking experiment comparing different kinds of clickability clues, UIs with weak signifiers required more user effort than strong ones.
flatdesign  userexperience  userinterface  webdesign  research  NielsenNormanGroup  2017 
january 2018 by inspiral
Apple Heart Study launches to identify irregular heart rhythms - Apple
Heart Study App to Alert Affected Participants in Joint Study With Stanford Medicine
Apple  StanfordMedicine  health  mobileapps  smartwatch  research  stroke  2017 
december 2017 by inspiral
Global pollution kills 9m a year and threatens 'survival of human societies' | Environment | The Guardian
Landmark study finds toxic air, water, soils and workplaces kill at least 9m people and cost trillions of dollars every year
pollution  environment  health  research  review  death  growth  developedworld  developingworld  Lancet  Guardian  2017 
october 2017 by inspiral
Fraud Scandals Sap China’s Dream of Becoming a Science Superpower - The New York Times
But in its rush to dominance, China has stood out in another, less boastful way. Since 2012, the country has retracted more scientific papers because of faked peer reviews than all other countries and territories put together, according to Retraction Watch, a blog that tracks and seeks to publicize retractions of research papers.
science  research  fraud  review  critique  China  NYTimes  2017 
october 2017 by inspiral
Dark chocolate is now a health food. Here’s how that happened. - Vox
The Mars company has sponsored hundreds of scientific studies to show cocoa is good for you.
Mars  chocolate  health  nutrition  research  Journalism  review  critique  Vox  2017 
october 2017 by inspiral
First Evidence That Online Dating Is Changing the Nature of Society - MIT Technology Review
Dating websites have changed the way couples meet. Now evidence is emerging that this change is influencing levels of interracial marriage and even the stability of marriage itself.
onlinedating  relationships  dating  race  interracial  marriage  review  research  TechnologyReview  2017 
october 2017 by inspiral
Revealed: every Londoner breathing dangerous levels of toxic air particle | Environment | The Guardian
Every area of the capital breaches global standards for PM2.5 pollution particles, with most areas exceeding levels by at least 50%
pollution  environment  review  research  critique  London  Guardian  2017 
october 2017 by inspiral
Silicon Valley’s Politics: Liberal, With One Big Exception - NYTimes.com
A new survey by political scientists at Stanford University suggests a mostly straightforward answer — with one glaring twist. The study is the first comprehensive look at the political attitudes of wealthy technologists, whose views have long been misunderstood to the point of caricature by many outside the industry. The findings of the study, which is currently under peer review, were presented last week to the annual meeting of the American Political Science Association.
politics  review  research  Democrats  Republicans  SiliconValley  NYTimes  2017 
september 2017 by inspiral
Is There Any Point to Protesting?
What was the Women’s March about? Empowerment, human rights, discontent—you know. Why did it matter? Because we were there. Self-government remains a messy, fussy, slow, frustrating business. We do well to remind those working its gears and levers that the public—not just the appalled me but the conjoined us whom the elected serve—is watching and aware. More than two centuries after our country took its shaky first steps, the union is miles from perfection. But it is still on its feet, sometimes striding, frequently stumbling. The march goes on, and someday, not just in our dreams, we’ll make it home. ♦
protest  activism  review  research  NewYorker  2017 
august 2017 by inspiral
James Damore’s Google Memo Gets Science All Wrong | WIRED
The problem is, the science in Damore’s memo is still very much in play, and his analysis of its implications is at best politically naive and at worst dangerous. The memo is a species of discourse peculiar to politically polarized times: cherry-picking scientific evidence to support a preexisting point of view. It’s an exercise not in rational argument but in rhetorical point scoring. And a careful walk through the science proves it.
JamesDamore  Google  gender  sexism  research  review  Wired  2017 
august 2017 by inspiral
Blowing in the wind: why do so many cities have poor east ends? | Cities | The Guardian
From London to Paris, New York to Helsinki, poverty tends to cluster in the east. A new study sheds light on this global pattern of poverty
urbandevelopment  cities  wind  pollution  wealth  socialclass  London  Paris  NewYork  review  research  Guardian  2017 
may 2017 by inspiral
Why Don't People Return Their Shopping Carts? - Scientific American Blog Network
Pulling up to a parking spot and finding a shopping cart there can be pretty frustrating. Why do people ignore the receptacle?
bricksandmortarretail  retail  supermarkets  socialnorms  psychology  research  ScientificAmerican  2017 
may 2017 by inspiral
Fake social media posts aim to distract | Harvard Magazine
More surprising, the purpose of these fabricated posts is not to argue with other social-media users, but to distract them. To perform the study, King and his two coauthors—Jennifer Pan, Ph.D. ’15, and Margaret Roberts, Ph.D. ’14—analyzed a trove of leaked emails sent between local government offices and the propaganda department in one county in southeastern China. “A big giant mess of a dataset,” King recalls, from which the researchers harvested nearly 44,000 fabricated social-media posts from 2013 and 2014. Across all of China, they calculated, that suggests about 450 million posts per year. In those King and his team read, 50-cent party members “are not arguing with anybody at all,” he says. They don’t jump into fights when other users complain about the regime’s repressions or corruption among local officials. 
socialmedia  politics  dissent  totalitarianism  China  research  review  HarvardMagazine  2017 
april 2017 by inspiral
Is Labour’s Brexit dilemma being misunderstood? – UK in a changing Europe
Ensuring Labour’s survival in the North of England and the Midlands is not just a question of strengthening the party’s appeal to the so-called traditional Labour voter who voted to Leave. There are simply not enough of them for that alone to be a viable strategy. Rather, it is also about retaining the support of the majority of Labour voters in the northern half of England who voted to Remain. For without them, the party really will be in trouble.
Labour  Brexit  politics  research  UK  author:JohnCurtice  UKandEU  2017 
april 2017 by inspiral
Robots do destroy jobs and lower wages, says new study - The Verge
But is this really true? A new study from the National Bureau of Economic Research aims to add some solid numbers to the debate, looking at the historical effects of robots on employment in the US. Economists Daron Acemoglu and Pascual Restrepo studied the US labor market between 1990 and 2007, looking at employment rates in different areas and industries while controlling for the influence of factors like increased imports from China and the offshoring of jobs.

They found that each new robot added to the workforce meant the loss of between 3 and 5.6 jobs in the local commuting area. Meanwhile, for each new robot added per 1,000 workers, wages in the surrounding area would fall between 0.25 and 0.5 percent.
manufacturing  automation  robotics  employment  review  research  TheVerge  2017 
march 2017 by inspiral
The "ludic loop" of checking email, Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram all day / Boing Boing
Slot machines are designed to lock you into a "ludic loop" -- doing something over and over again because every once in a while you get a reward. People check their emails and social networks repeatedly for the same reason.

Adam Alter, a professor of marketing at NYU and author of the new book Irresistible: The Rise of Addictive Technology and the Business of Keeping Us Hooked, has come up with 5 ways to break the ludic loop addiction to your phone.
ludicloop  addiction  attention  socialmedia  research  guide  AdamAlter  BoingBoing  2017 
march 2017 by inspiral
eMarketer: Snapchat growth driven by older users, as usage among young adults declines | TechCrunch
Snapchat has a reputation for being an app that’s confusing to the “olds” – something the company tried to address with a redesign just ahead of filing for its IPO. In addition, the app has expanded beyond its original use case, which focused on communication, and now includes short, easily digestible content from a number of sources, including media and entertainment properties. It seems these shifts may be paying off. According to a new report out today from eMarketer, much of Snapchat’s growth is now being driven by older Americans.

The analyst firm says that this year, 6.4 percent of Snapchat’s users will be between the ages of 45 and 54, which is up from the 4.2 percent previously projected. Of course, that’s still a small sliver of the pie for an app whose primary demographic is teens and young adults. But eMarketer says that all projections for those older than 45 have been adjusted upward, while projections for users 24 and younger have decreased slightly.
Snapchat  consumer  research  forecast  demographics  penetration  USA  eMarketer  Techcrunch  2017 
march 2017 by inspiral
UBS: Apple Reportedly Could Have Over 1,000 Engineers Working on AR in Israel
According to UBS analyst Steven Milunovich, Apple could have over 1,000 engineers working on Augmented Reality technology in Israel, mostly at its major R&D centre in Herzliya. Milunovich maintains Apple might introduce AR features similar to Google’s Tango in the next iPhone.
Apple  augmentedreality  virtualreality  research  review  Israel  RoadtoVr  2017 
march 2017 by inspiral
Study: CPG Now Spends More on Digital Than Traditional Ads | CMO Strategy - AdAge
Packaged-goods marketers now spend more on digital than all forms of traditional advertising combined, according to a new study by Cadent Consulting Group. Yet the firm's online survey of 600 brand marketers, retailers and shoppers finds the latter two groups give digital lower marks for effectiveness than any other marketing option – something that could cap that growth in years ahead.
FMCG  media  onlineadvertising  spend  growth  effectiveness  research  marketing  strategy  CadentConsultingGroup  AdvertisingAge  2017 
february 2017 by inspiral
Driven to distraction: Smartphones are strongly addictive | The Economist
Sherry Turkle of MIT, who has been studying the effects of technology on users’ psyches for decades, believes that smartphones have made it harder for people to form connections with each other, or even to be at ease on their own. Some participants in one study, which required them to sit alone without a smartphone for 15 minutes, chose to give themselves a painful electric shock to escape the boredom
smartphones  consumer  psychology  research  behaviour  Economist  2017 
february 2017 by inspiral
How Rich People See the World Differently -- Science of Us
In something of a dark irony, the respondents of higher socioeconomic status rated themselves as more empathic — a “better-than-average effect” that Varnum followed up on in a separate study — when in reality the opposite was true. The results “show that people who are higher in socioeconomic status have diminished neural responses to others’ pain,” the authors write. “These findings suggest that empathy, at least some early component of it, is reduced among those who are higher in status.” And unlike self-reports, brain imaging sidesteps “social desirability bias,” where people want to give replies that make them look good or more empathic. “If you’re looking at pictures of people in pain or not in pain, it’s pretty unlikely that you know how to enhance those brain responses,” Varnum tells Science of Us. Moreover, in a 2016 study, Varnum and colleagues found evidence suggesting that people from lower social classes have a more sensitive mirror neuron system — which is thought to simulate the things you see others experience — when watching a video of hand movements. “Our cognitive systems, the degree to which they’re attuned to other people in the environment, is affected by our own social class,” he says.
wealth  income  socialclass  psychology  research  consumer  NYMag  2017 
february 2017 by inspiral
Tim Harford — Article — How being wrong can help us get it right
Green, Gino and Staats looked at data from an internal peer feedback process in a medium-sized company over several years. They were able to show that when disconfirmatory feedback arrived, workers would then avoid contact with the people who had given them the unwelcome comments. This is the exact opposite of my professor friend’s behaviour — but, I think, a much more typical response. We don’t like it when people tell us that we’re failing.
failure  criticism  consumer  research  review  TimHarford  2017 
february 2017 by inspiral
The hardest punch to dodge... — Remains of the Day
Alan Krueger, a former chairman of President Obama’s Council of Economic Advisers, said the research presents “strong evidence that the increase in the number of less-educated young men who are not working is not entirely a result of weak demand for their services.” He added, “They find evidence that a portion ... of the decrease in work time of less-educated young men can be a result of the appeal of video games.”
employment  unemployment  gaming  relationship  research  consumer  men  USA  RemainsoftheDay  2017 
february 2017 by inspiral
The 7 biggest problems facing science, according to 270 scientists - Vox
Explore the biggest challenges facing science, and how we can fix them:

Academia has a huge money problem
Too many studies are poorly designed
Replicating results is crucial — and rare
Peer review is broken
Too much science is locked behind paywalls
Science is poorly communicated
Life as a young academic is incredibly stressful
science  research  academia  review  critique  incentives  conflictofinterest  peerreview  openaccess  communication  stress  Vox  2017 
february 2017 by inspiral
Generation X More Addicted to Social Media Than Millennials, Report Finds - The New York Times
But a Nielsen report released last week shows that Americans from 18 to 34 are less obsessed with social media than some of their older peers are.

Adults 35 to 49 were found to spend an average of 6 hours 58 minutes a week on social media networks, compared with 6 hours 19 minutes for the younger group. More predictably, adults 50 and over spent significantly less time on the networks: an average of 4 hours 9 minutes a week.
socialmedia  research  consumer  GenerationX  Millennials  comparison  penetration  Facebook  Instagram  Snapchat  LinkedIn  Nielsen  USA  NYTimes  2017 
january 2017 by inspiral
White America is quietly self-segregating - Vox
But data shows that as minorities move into suburbs, white families are making small and personal decisions that add velocity to the momentum of discrimination. They are increasingly choosing to self-segregate into racially isolated communities — "hunkering down," as Lichter likes to call it — and preserving a specific kind of dream.
migration  whiteflight  race  racism  research  review  USA  Vox  2017 
january 2017 by inspiral
Brands Open Accounts on Snapchat, but Many Are Inactive - eMarketer
Snapchat has become a must for many brands—especially those aiming to reach young consumers, who are the bulk of Snapchat's audience. New research found that Snapchat adoption among brands increased throughout 2016, but many of these branded accounts were quickly abandoned.

According to L2, the percentage of brands that have a Snapchat account increased across all verticals between January and September 2016. Approximately 90% of active wear brands and 78% of beauty and fashion brands had a Snapchat account as of September 2016, while about two-thirds of retail and watches and jewelry brands had an account.
Snapchat  mobilemarketing  mobileadvertising  research  L2  content  critique  discovery  eMarketer  2017 
january 2017 by inspiral
Key findings on international migration | Pew Research Center
Millions of people have migrated from their homes to other countries in recent years. Some migrants have moved voluntarily, seeking economic opportunities. Others have been forced from their homes by political turmoil, persecution or war and have left their countries to seek asylum elsewhere.

To mark International Migrants Day this Sunday, here are our key findings about international migration trends.
migration  refugees  statistics  research  USA  global  Europe  Germany  Russia  UK  UAE  Canada  France  Australia  Spain  Italy  India  Ukraine  Thailand  Pakistan  Kazakhstan  PewResearch  2016 
december 2016 by inspiral
Here's Who Voted For Brexit – And Who Didn't - BuzzFeed News
Leave voters were older, poorer, less educated, and far more likely to think the country was getting worse than Remain voters, new research shows.
Brexit  EuropeanUnion  politics  consumer  research  review  NatCen  UK  Buzzfeed  2016 
december 2016 by inspiral
Ericsson Mobility Report – Ericsson
This edition of the Ericsson Mobility Report continues to forecast IoT connections, presenting our findings on a time-to-content study for popular websites, the increased use of live video streaming, as well as a special focus on IoT and its transformational potential. 
mobile  telecoms  internetofthings  onlinevideo  mobilevideo  4G  5G  penetration  global  VoiceoverLTE  mobileinternet  research  statistics  Ericsson  2016 
november 2016 by inspiral
Support for EU rises since Brexit vote, survey shows
Across the EU as a whole, 62 per cent of those polled would vote to stay in the EU compared with 57 per cent in March, according to Bertelsmann’s polling which covered nearly 15,000 respondents. The poll was conducted in August 2016 a few weeks after the British referendum.

In Britain, support rose to 56 per cent after the Brexit vote, compared to 49 per cent before. Approval rates fell in Spain to 68 per cent, but rose in the other four big continental member states – Germany, France, Italy and Poland.
EuropeanUnion  Europe  support  UK  Germany  Italy  France  Poland  Brexit  consumer  research  Bertelsmann  FinancialTimes  2016 
november 2016 by inspiral
App abandoment is on the rise as consumers stick to the apps they know | TechCrunch
It’s getting harder to get people to try new mobile applications, according to a new state of the industry report out now from Adobe, as consumers are sticking to what they know when it comes to the apps on their smartphones. App abandonment is also climbing, and app installs are only up 6 percent year-over-year, the report states. Meanwhile, launches of existing apps are much higher, with 24 percent year-over-year growth.
mobileapps  abandonment  download  concentration  consumer  research  mobilepayments  Adobe  Techcrunch  2016 
november 2016 by inspiral
This Bike Lane Can Save Your Life - Bloomberg
Adding bike lanes makes a city healthier—even for people who never climb on a bicycle.
cycling  health  transportpolicy  research  InjuryPrevention  Bloomberg  2016 
november 2016 by inspiral
The Administration’s Report on the Future of Artificial Intelligence | whitehouse.gov
A new report from the Administration focuses on the opportunities, considerations, and challenges of Artificial Intelligence (AI).
artificialintelligence  review  opportunity  strengths  research  forecast  USA  WhiteHouse  2016 
october 2016 by inspiral
Male Average is Over, sentences to ponder male fact of the day - Marginal REVOLUTION
In 1980, 66% of high-skilled men worked in cognitive occupations. Over the next 20 years, this proportion fell by 3 percentage points (pp) to 63%. Interestingly, this fall in the probability of working in a COG job was accompanied by a 3 pp rise in the fraction of college educated men not working (unemployed or out of the labor force).
gender  women  employment  unemployment  research  MarginalRevolution  2016 
october 2016 by inspiral
More Than 50% of Shoppers Turn First to Amazon in Product Search - Bloomberg
More than half of U.S. online consumers begin their product searches on Amazon.com Inc.’s website or mobile app, a survey found. That means that heading into the busy holiday season, the company is advancing its lead over major retailers like Wal-Mart Stores Inc. and search engines as the starting point for online shopping.
Fifty-five percent of those surveyed go to Amazon first when searching for products, an increase from 44 percent a year earlier, according to a Labor Day weekend poll of 2,000 people released by the Internet marketing firm BloomReach Inc. The second annual survey showed search engines, such as Google and Yahoo, and retailers losing ground to Amazon. Search engines were the starting point for 28 percent of those surveyed, declining from 34 percent a year earlier. Specific retailers were the starting point for 16 percent, down from 21 percent.
discovery  ecommerce  research  Amazon  Google  comparison  BloomReach  USA  Bloomberg  2016 
october 2016 by inspiral
Attitudes to potentially offensive language and gestures on TV and radio | Ofcom
As the regulator for the UK communications industries, one of Ofcom's important responsibilities is to set standards for offensive language in TV and radio content, and to assess if there are breaches of the rules in Ofcom's Broadcasting Code. Ofcom commissioned this research to inform its decisions about potentially offensive language. The research aimed to assess how perceptions of this language differed based on context, and by different demographic groups.

The main objectives for this research were:

to understand current public attitudes towards offensive language on TV and radio;
to establish a contemporary barometer of offensive language in terms of acceptability; and
to give Ofcom an understanding of the contextual factors which influence the acceptability of offensive words on TV and radio - both generally and in particular.
language  research  review  regulations  UK  Ofcom  2016 
october 2016 by inspiral
The cost-effectiveness of bike lanes in New York City -- Gu et al. -- Injury Prevention
We conclude that investments in bicycle lanes come with an exceptionally good value because they simultaneously address multiple public health problems. Investments in bike lanes are more cost-effective than the majority of preventive approaches used today.
cycling  safety  bikelanes  research  cities  transportpolicy  NewYork  BritishMedicalJournal  2016 
october 2016 by inspiral
Deaths of cyclists in London 1985-92: the hazards of road traffic | The BMJ
Cyclists who died in urban areas are more likely to be adults than children. In inner London, in relation to their traffic volume, heavy goods vehicles are estimated to cause 30 times as many cyclists' deaths as cars and five times as many as buses. Until the factors leading to this excess risk are understood, a ban on heavy goods vehicles in urban areas should be considered.
cycling  safety  research  trucks  London  BritishMedicalJournal  1994 
october 2016 by inspiral
Despite the Hype Over Gene Therapy, Few Drugs Are Close to Approval
There are hundreds of early clinical trials, but only a handful of late-stage ones have reached completion.
genetics  genetherapy  research  review  health  healthcare  critique  TechnologyReview  2016 
october 2016 by inspiral
Illegal mobile phone use by motorists is increasing, says RAC | World news | The Guardian
More drivers are tweeting, making video calls and taking photos, survey finds, with handset use contributing to nearly 500 road accidents in 2014
automotive  drivers  driving  mobile  research  accidents  UK  safety  RAC  Guardian  2016 
september 2016 by inspiral
The sugar conspiracy | Ian Leslie | Society | The Guardian
In 1972, a British scientist sounded the alarm that sugar – and not fat – was the greatest danger to our health. But his findings were ridiculed and his reputation ruined. How did the world’s top nutrition scientists get it so wrong for so long?
sugar  food  science  nutrition  health  research  critique  RobertLustig  Guardian  2016 
september 2016 by inspiral
Examining an elephant: globalisation and the lower middle class of the rich world - Resolution Foundation
The ‘elephant curve’ created by Branko Milanovic and Christoph Lakner – and described as “the most powerful chart of the last decade” – has been used to help describe what has happened in the “high globalisation” period of 1988-2008. It suggests very strong growth for the global middle class (such as China’s population); apparent near-stagnation for the “lower middle class of the rich world”; and much stronger growth for the global top 1 per cent. But there is a risk of misunderstanding or over-extrapolating from this work.
A deep exploration of the data behind the elephant curve and the reasons for its characteristic shape show that the average incomes of the lower and middle classes of rich Western countries have not in general stagnated over this period, though the US has experienced particularly unequal growth.
There is however a large variation between mature economies, suggesting we should be cautious about assuming that global forces mean the level of income growth for the lower middle class of the rich world is inevitable or that domestic policy choices do not play a big role.
Globalisation undoubtedly creates challenges as well as opportunities, with international competition creating some losers at local, sectoral and individual levels. But those striving for more inclusive growth have a much harder task than simply preventing or reversing globalisation, given the demonstrable importance of domestic policy areas such as welfare policy, housing costs and economic stability.
globalisation  incomeinequality  research  review  middleclass  lowermiddleclass  inequality  critique  ResolutionFoundation  2016 
september 2016 by inspiral
Globalisation ‘not to blame’ for income woes, study says — FT.com
“Globalisation is not to blame for all the ills of the world,” Torsten Bell, director of the Resolution Foundation, said. “Although globalisation brings a range of challenges for lower income families, we need to be clear that weak income growth generally is rooted in domestic policy, and blaming globalisation takes the pressure off governments.”

The Resolution Foundation’s analysis suggests that the fate of lower middle class incomes has differed greatly country by country, and even with a rise in inequality in many places the rich world’s lower middle classes have not fared badly.
incomeinequality  income  globalisation  middleclass  lowermiddleclass  USA  China  research  ResolutionFoundation  FinancialTimes  2016 
september 2016 by inspiral
YouGov | Instagram Stories off to a strong start
New data from YouGov reveals that users of Snapchat and Instagram still prefer Snapchat Stories to Instagram Stories, but Instagram Stories have been well received
Instagram  InstagramStories  consumer  research  comparison  SnapchatStories  youngadults  Yougov  2016 
september 2016 by inspiral
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