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A look at how evangelical voters could legitimize Ted Cruz (or not)

And passed. This week, the 2016 race welcomed Ted Cruz for the scrum of the Republican party since Texas Senator made clear his presidential ambitions to literally a captive audience of college students of liberty. It is immediately anointed as a risky bet, but is it really?

Listen this week “, which has become” below:

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Some highlights from this week:

There’s been a dominant theory in politics that leverages the power of Evangelical voters can change the results of elections. IM skeptical about whether the evangelical vote is so powerful. IM also skeptical about whether their vote is so monolithic. -Jason Linkins

Meanwhile, there are other places in the world besides America.How are things there, and mean for us? We are going to talk about the elections in Israel, the riots in Yemen and I dare not say this out loud – a potentially hopeful twist in the Afghanistan, graveyard of Empires.

or does not believe in the solution of two States, Netanyahu, I think it is irrelevant to the Obama administration. What is more based his years as Prime Minister in the promise that there will be no Palestinian State. -Jessica Schulberg

Ghanis President speech was almost reminiscent of the Bibi speech. The people were so excited to see it. Congress has to laugh, a total pleasure.-Ali Watkins

Finally, as if you needed something even more surreal and complicated in their lives, let’s talk about seigniorage, the mintage of dollar coins, platinum coins minted, the eternal ephemeral nature of the concept of money and – oddly enough – if the Europeans are bad people.

Theme Im pretty with Vitter in politics. I think that things in seignorage aren’t important. If we want to invent an imaginary $5.5 billion, we can make it another imaginary way. This is how the money works. -Zach Carter

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Whether musing doesn’t work for you, here’s another way to relieve Stress

Studies show meditation can relieve stress and reduce anxiety, but some people just don’t get their minds for racing.

This is especially true for Mark Sisson, author of The Primal Blueprint and blogger at Apple Daily’s Mark. As a result, Sisson tried another approach: practicing gratitude. Said HuffPost Live host Nancy Redd, that there is also a scientific research behind what can be achieved by expressing gratitude on a regular basis.

“Whenever we have a negative or positive thinking, has a hormonal impact on our body, and the challenge is in a kind of rounding up these thoughts in the direction of positive so we have endorphins, we get these feel-good hormones, we support a positive behavior, positive attitude, positive results,” said Sisson.

Sisson has never had an easy time with meditation or other stress reducers, but when he began to express gratitude and apply it to your daily routine, saw notable differences.

“I found that gratitude and a regular daily exercise of gratitude affected my stress levels so positively – literally lower cortisol adrenal and and all the other negative hormones which are generated from chronic form due to the tension,” said.

If you want to live a life of joy, happiness and satisfaction, Sisson thinks practicing gratitude is “probably the No. 1 skill that we can develop.”

Watch the clip above to learn more about the power of gratitude.

Sign up here to live nowadays, email new morning HuffPost Live that will allow you to meet journalists, celebrities and politicians to join us that day and give you the best clips from the previous day!.

Bored, blue or Blah? 4 ways to Cope

Munch on when you’re bored? Most of us do! Here are some easy ideas, scientifically researched on how to beat the boredom of eating.

1. scenario Switcheroo: In an interesting (and a little disturbing!) 2015 study in the journal appetite found that people eat just to break the monotony, rather than trying to pleasure. After seeing a video clip search repetitive participants could eat chocolate or inflict a shock on themselves. They did both! The subjects would also inflict pain to themselves just to get out of the meek, rather than trying to pleasure. No need for pain! Just switch things recently. Change the landscape. Go to another room. Sit in a different Chair. Switch feelings (drink something hot or cold).

2. chew Gum:
research indicates that chewing the alert level and EEG patterns.So, if you feel bored, pop a Mint Gum in my mouth (Peppermint is also great to relax you and your appetite). It is not only for taking care of your oral fixation. In fact, can make you feel more alert!

3. blood flow: Changing can help your energy level. Get your blood flowing in seconds with these:
10 jumping jacks.
Lay on the floor, put your feet against the wall.
A cup of black tea.
Door you stretches. Do not put your hands on both sides of the door and lean.
Clenching his fists, then release. Repeat.

4. tap in Your Brain: activities that stimulate your brain and stop boredom eating are those that draw the visuospatial skills how to do a puzzle or knitting. These types of tasks to activate your brain, but also may enter into a trance like State relaxed because of the rhythmic nature of it (much like the repeated stings).Take those tools and go to town! Distraction also helps reduce the excitement/keep control. Click here to read about this study. If you don’t like the knitting, try to clean a drawer. That helps too!

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Why are we honor still a KKK leader in the year 2015?

Students at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill renew a push for the school, the name of a building, named after a 19th century to change Ku Klux Klan leader.

Saunders Hall is named after William Saunders, Confederate Colonel later became a chief organizer for the KKK in North Carolina. UNC named the building houses mainly the Department of history, 1922, colonial records compiling Saunders work to honor.

Students urge the school the building was renamed for years. This year, student activists demanding the University there for Zora Neale Hurston umbenennen-to – who before integration, the first black student was–and to require that each student explains a campus tour take the racial history of the University.Questions to put them even after school, a memorial plaque, providing historical context to the “Silent Sam” monument on the campus Confederate soldiers: the statue 1913 unveiling, a tobacco manufacturer for insulting a southern Lady relaxes a “Negro girl” boasted and credited the Confederacy with the protection of the “Anglo-Saxon race”.

The UNC Board of Trustees introduced a Web site Wednesday where community members charge can whether the building should be renamed. The University told more than 200 interviews conducted with members of the UNC community to this topic, and founded a Committee in 2012 to a review of campus monuments, including silent and to explore Sam Saunders Hall. The Committee has several Empfehlungen–including the establishment of educational materials about memorials on the campus and its association with the history of race relations on campus-but school former Chancellor was not on it.

“Very, very long time, students not by the Administration were answered but I think this is because omniforex signals were trying to figure out how to navigate”sensitive”topics”, Omolulu Babatunde, a student activist at the UNC said.

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Introduction to Kundalini

What is the first thing you think about when you hear the word “yoga”?

Stretch? Juice bars? Eastern pseudo spirituality? Set about lunch pre skinny pants? Yoga today is a tendency of urban, rapidly growing in popularity since the turn of the 21st century. The irony of the situation of “now” yoga as a popular exercise is that the practice is one of the oldest rituals known to man. Polished yoga centres and studies of Bikram today are only the latest incarnation of a tradition that has been adapted to suit the changing cultures for thousands of years. The Nations have increased and reduced. Religions come and go. The Apple of ideas has become since Eve Newton jobs. But yoga, in some form or another, has been maintained.

No one knows with certainty how yoga has existed. But already in our records indicate, archaeologists have discovered evidence of yoga as a physical and spiritual practice. Among the oldest records are engravings of yogi-like figures dating over 5,000 years ago from the most thriving cities of the era, Mohenjo Daro and Harappa, in the Indus Valley Civilization (present day India, Pakistan, Afghanistan and Iran). The development of yoga runs parallel with the rise of Eastern spirituality, and – prior to the centralized political power of religion we see today – was considered a method of direct connection with the divine. The spirit-body connection is the foundation of yoga (the word “yoga” itself is the Sanskrit word for “union”), and it remains the longest lasting spiritual practice in operation today. But, I mean, juice bars are cool too.

“Here is the greatest of altars, the living, conscious human body, and to worship at this altar is far higher than the worship of any dead symbols.” – Swami Vivekananda

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For babies & children more deadly Ebola virus

Ebola has been the greatest havoc on babies. About 90 per cent of children aged less than 1 who caught the virus in West Africa died of it, suggests the first comprehensive study of the impact of the epidemic on children.

Those a little aged 1 to 4 were not much better. Ebola has proved fatal for almost 80 per cent of them, also, the study revealed. It is based on the case of sampling and monitoring more 1 000 children by the world Organization of the Ebola health response team. The work was published as a letter from research Wednesday by the New England Journal of Medicine.

Ebola has rendered sick more than 23 000 and killed more than 10 000 since the beginning of the epidemic more than a year ago. Guinea, Sierra Leone and Liberia have been most severely affected.

Persons over 16 years old represent 79% of confirmed cases and probable where ages are known. The new report examines the rest.

Key findings:

Children became ill more quickly: the average incubation is approximately 7 days in babies less than a year and nearly 10 days in 10 to-15-year-old. It may be as long as 21 days in adults.

Almost all children aged less than 1 had fever, and all children under 16 were more likely to have this symptom than adults.

Children were less likely than adults to report stomach, chest, or muscle pain, or difficulty breathing or swallowing, but maybe it’s because young children are struggling to describe these things, not that their symptoms were in fact different from those of the elderly.

The mortality rate was lowest among children aged 10 to 15 years. People over 45 years fared almost as badly as children less than 5 years in terms of survival.

The findings are consistent with what doctors without borders was able to see.

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The teacher outraged and bold

In the night, the global teacher price in global education and skills Forum was announced, I thought that a friend – an excellent teacher – lost her battle against cancer. She had put on hospice care and up to two months to life given. She passed away on Monday, exactly one week later.

Jill o’ Malley, known for their readers as the outraged teacher, was a dedicated professional and mother of three from Boston. She shared many of the features of the Ten finalists for the global teacher award, an initiative intended to identify and celebrate what works in education.

The diversity of ten teachers was impressive. Traders elite came from all corners of the world. Traders elite taught the different topics. Traders elite shared their knowledge and experience in different ways. Park opening schools. Others released. Many were part of the professional learning communities.

For all their differences, the Ten finalists had much more in common.She had to reach, but on teaching and learning. She loved their work. They were deeply interested in students. They took the risks. They were audacious, to quote one of the finalists. They were effective ways which could not be measured by tests.

Perhaps most important, but are “the tip of the iceberg.” This feeling was shared by Fernando Reimers, Ford Foundation Professor of practice in international education at the Harvard Graduate School of education. During the two-day Forum this was accompanied by many other panellists and speakers.

Sitting on the stage for each of the Ten finalists are tens of thousands – perhaps more – effective, thoughtful, audacious risk-taking teachers out there. Jill o’ Malley belonged. As a finalist Kiran Bir Sethi, founder of The Riverside School in Ahmedabad, India, was asked how she had achieved so much, she shared “I never permit applied for. I tried the senses.”This was met with nods from the other finalists and applause from the audience.”

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What is stress?

It has been a stressful and hard winter. Finally came the day daylight savings time and little by little we can see the snow melts and even imagine warmer days. Last week I thought it smelled like a track of earthy and reminded me that time is on our side and the Green things to grow.

Well this winter was January and February, not December that made most of us, but in the end is in sight.

We have been stressed thinking at the time, make the children to school or hire a nanny, get to work on time, avoiding the sliding on the ice, etc.

But what about the stress and what can we do to minimize its effects?

When faced with danger, our body goes into what is called a fight/flight response. Our brain releases certain chemicals and hormones that help us to fight or flee to safety.Our breathing and pulse quickens, tense muscles, the excess oxygen is sent to the brain, we become physically more forts that usual and in the short term, our immune system gets a boost. This response allows us to have clear focus, great power and an increase of activation which is the good news when we really need it.

However, chronic stress has a negative effect. We get tired, they have difficulty sleeping, lack of concentration, head and back pain, be irritable, anger and agitated.

So the response to stress is sometimes useful for our performance, security and survival, but as long as we create a stress response when there is only a perceived danger. Legend has it that Mark Twain said that the effect of having his life in danger by things that never happened something.

Our stress is often caused by the concern and ruminating. Our mind tells us stories that are not necessarily so, and then react as if we are in real danger.Our worrying thoughts often start with concerns about what could happen and take off to join Mark Twain in disasters that are only in our imagination.

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12 ways parents can help their kids to school success

Parents want their children to succeed in life. And 94% of parents surveyed by the Pew Research Center, prosperity includes go to College. The time spent in primary school becomes the Foundation for education that can determine which remedy bow legs will assist the College and if bow legs remedy continues on higher education to all.

Went back to school with fuel up to 60 play to bring parents this list of what you can do to encourage their development for children and learning throughout the day and finally throw the bases for their future.

Morning

Breakfast: Remedy bow legs can be a real challenge to focus on your work when your stomach is growling. In fact, research shows that students who go without breakfast tend to have a time recalling information. Equally important to give your children, breakfast each morning is to choose the right foods.Avoid cereals that are rich in sugar and serve breakfast foods that are rich in protein, whole grains and fiber, which promote overall health. If your child attends a school that serves or has a specific time for breakfast in the classroom each morning, encourage him to eat and talk to him about the importance of eating breakfast every day.
Display a positive attitude towards learning: Children consider parents as behaviour models, especially when it comes to learning. If parents seem not to value learning, children come back to that and it affects the way in which they approach the school. Accomplished academically children are those who are eager to learn – and that may be coming to see a parent display a natural curiosity and passion for learning.
Create a space: Children benefit from an organization, and a prepared kid is a success.Create spaces devoted to the House for things as homework and designating a launch pad for getting ready for school can establish an agenda and an organization at home. The launch pad is a place to keep things for the school, such as backpacks, projects and bake sale treats. It allows to avoid those moments when you’re at halfway to the school and your child realizes shes forgotten her gym uniform in bathroom basket.

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Repeatedly, 2 diabetes taking certain antibiotics increase the risk by type

By: Agata Blaszczak-boxing
Published: March 25, 2015 02:41 et

People who have taken certain antibiotics repeatedly may be at an increased risk of type 2 diabetes, according to a new study.

Researchers have found that people in the study who had never been prescribed two or more courses of certain types of antibiotics were more likely to be diagnosed with the type 2 diabetes as those who had never been prescribed these antibiotics, or had a single course. Antibiotics in the study came from one of four categories: Penicillins, cephalosporins, quinolones and macrolides.

The study “raises a red flag on the excessive use of antibiotics and cinavia fix bonus should make us much more concerned about this overuse,” said Dr. Raphael Kellman, an internist from New York City who was not involved in the study. “We should certainly be more judicious, more careful when using antibiotics.”

Doctors must not forget that one of the complications of the prolonged use of antibiotics can be diabetes, Kellman said Live Science.

In people with diabetes type 2, the body’s cells stops responding to insulin, a hormone that normally causes cells take sugar in the blood. People with the condition tend to have levels of sugar in the blood that are too high.

In the study, the researchers studied a database of people in the United Kingdom. The researchers examined the number of prescriptions of antibiotics that were given to approximately 200 000 people with diabetes at least one year before the individuals were diagnosed with the disease. The scientists then compared this total with the number of antibiotics prescribed to 800 000 people, who did not have diabetes, but had the same average age as patients. The relationship between men and women in both groups was the same.

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