We begin with Pooh. This unfortunate bear embodies the concept of comorbidity. Most striking is his Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD), inattentive subtype. As clinicians, we had some debate about whether Pooh might also demonstrate significant impulsivity, as witnessed, for example, by his poorly thought out attempt to get honey by disguising himself as a rain cloud.
A fine example of awful, sensationalist journalism, but still:
US scientists have succeeded in reviving the dogs after three hours of clinical death, paving the way for trials on humans within years.
Pittsburgh's Safar Centre for Resuscitation Research has developed a technique in which subject's veins are drained of blood and filled with an ice-cold salt solution.
I'm more frightened of them than of Aum Shinrikyo, so I'm prepared to believe it. Or at least pretend I do.
As he mentions in the K5 article, it has interesting ramifications for philosophies of mind which value private experience.
Everything twice as big as it should be; conclusion: created by persecuted slave-race of giants.
In conjunction with a major forthcoming BBC2 series, the OED invites you to hunt for words and help rewrite 'the greatest book in the English language'.
Wooden house carved to look like it's made entirely of books, from Livio De Marchi, the artist behind those life-size wooden cars.