Trashing the viva site? Have'nt even made a post there so dont know what your talking about.
What the heck is "jesusland"?
Why do you hate Alberta so much?
Your not in a position to tell us how to run our province,not untill you can run your own.
Why would I take advice from someone that's pumping out 2.5 times more greenhouse gasses per capita then anyone else in the developed world?
Tell me why I should rev.
Well if you cant answer why we should take advice from you then yes,obviously your at a loss to answer it so.
You cant answer a simple question,I'll be back later to see if you can come up with a reason why the province of Alberta should listen to Manitoba tell us how to cure our woes.
This should be good.
I am reporting to Cosmo
This week on Quirks & Quarks our feature item is:
"From Cave Cravings to Canapes:" The Evolution of Human Diet.
Advice for healthy eating is everywhere these days, usually wrapped up
with a scientific rationale. One long-standing suggestion is to get back
to our roots, and eat the kinds of foods our ancestors did. After all,
if we evolved to eat certain foods, wouldn't that be what's best for us
today? The problem is that it's difficult to determine what those
ancient cave-people were consuming. But new research, presented at the
American Association for the Advancement of Science meeting last week,
might give us some clues, and also explain why a prehistoric diet may
not be the best choice for modern Homo sapiens.
Plus - why bird-brain may be a misnomer.
All this and more on Quirks & Quarks, Saturday right after the noon
news on Radio One.
Two Ethiopian fossils have been crowned as the oldest known members of our species. An estimated 195,000 years old, the pair were witness to the earliest days of Homo sapiens.
The discovery adds yet more weight to the argument that Africa, and Ethiopia in particular, was the birthplace of humans. The dating sits well with genetic analyses of modern populations, which suggest that H. sapiens first appeared in Africa around 200,000 years ago.