Neil Theise is Professor of Pathology and of Medicine at Mount Sinai and a leader in the fields of liver diseases, liver stem cells, and adult stem cell plasticity. In this interview he talks about complexity theory’s applications to biology and explains how the self-organizing principle depends on randomness. He advances the dialogue between science and spirituality, reminding us that non-duality implies duality, and that nothing is independent or permanent.
An exploration of a groundbreaking assertion of a new paper published in the Journal of Cosmology and Astroparticle Physics
So how does our brain create this illusion of stability?
A well-documented feature of trauma, one familiar to many, is our inability to articulate what happens to us.
“Definitely these galaxies are a big deal, but it remains to be seen how exciting they will look in the context of a few months’ progress with JWST,” Carnall says. The best is yet to come.
"Vision is an art, and nature an old master painter teaching us how to see the underlying reality of things to be — before they actually are. "
The meaning of death and dying in a death-phobic culture and more on Sounds of SAND Episode 2
While constellations and the stories attached to them have obvious artistic and spiritual significance, they also represent an elegant and effective solution to the problem of understanding complex physical environments.
Scientists are slowly understanding collaboration’s role in biology
While scientists can anticipate how climate change will affect larger regions, predicting the fate of a given 100-acre forest plot can be trickier.
Exploring how the mind extends beyond the physical self.
The complex behaviors may have a shared evolutionary origin
I am a body plus. A body plus trauma, plus illness, plus pollen, plus spores, plus caretakers and friends and loved ones and wild kin.
New research with MDMA could lead to deeper therapeutic uses of the drug
Vikram Zutshi In Conversation With Evan Thompson This article was first published at the Sutra Journal…
the challenge of choosing deep-focus work and connection over superficial distraction and stimulation
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