Get a glimpse of what the world might look like in terms of new sea levels for the next 200 years. There are obvious changes like Louisiana, USA and the Netherlands, but we’re keen to explore how human populations will shift from coasts to inland.
Ian Coatman, spokesman for a group opposing the expansion of Leeds Bradford airport from four million to seven million passengers a year, said: “If I want to buy a car or a fridge-freezer or a toaster, the CO2 emissions rating or energy efficiency is clear and I can choose accordingly. So why is it that I can’t see the CO2 impact of a flight?”
In this article, scientists explore questions in computing like: Can quantum mechanics explain consciousness? Can quantum indeterminism restore free will in the otherwise deterministic universe? Can the true randomness at the quantum level help settle the debate between intelligent design and natural selection?
“We have added a new chapter on what we call sludge, which is nasty stuff that makes it more difficult to make wise choices . . . Every organization should create a seek‑and‑destroy mission for unnecessary sludge.” Ah, beloved Nudge. We can’t think Nudge enough for making behavioral science in the public sphere of discussion, and so excited to review this additional section on what not to do as well!
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Signol is a software platform that draws on insights from behavioral economics to encourage employees to make more efficient decisions. Signol provides personalized feedback through multiple communication channels, as well as data analysis for managers. In aviation, Signol aims to use behavioral "nudges" and incentives to reduce pollution and fuel waste and cut operating costs.