Back in the day I was a big Whopper fan and I have trouble believing a Whopper "melt" would be as good. But this reviewer, at least, is quite enthusiastic.
The Babylon Bee, of course.
Natalie Merchant, live, 2005. (5 minute video.)
I'd agree with the important qualification that only some graduate fields are over-supplied.
A fine two-part proposal by Steven Hayward. I support both parts.
I found this really interesting. The Israelis--like Yogi Bear himself--are smarter than the average bear.
"Pulse rates have been overlooked as a potentially valuable way of capturing individuals’ wellbeing. The value of pulse rate as a wellbeing metric is that, unlike subjective wellbeing metrics, it is recorded on an objective cardinal scale. This column uses empirical analyses of the English and Scottish Health Surveys and the 1958 National Child Development Study to show pulse is highly correlated with subjective wellbeing, that pulse equations look very similar to those for subjective wellbeing, and that pulse is predictive of subjective wellbeing and labour market outcomes later in life."
Includes this interesting tidbit:
In 1885, the following math question was on the admissions test for eighth-grade students applying to Jersey City High School: “Find the sum and difference of 3x - 4ay + 7cd - 4xy + 16, and 10ay - 3x - 8xy + 7cd - 13.” By contrast, here is a sample question from the 1998 Ohio ninth-grade mathematics proficiency test: “About how long is a new, standard-sized pencil? (A) 7 inches, (B) 7 pounds, (C) 7 yards, or (D) 7 ounces.”