Adam Brody headlines what could be a sneaky sequel to Rian Johnson's Brick.
They drilled a hole in my skull on the 43rd floor of an empty skyscraper in Lower Manhattan. One of those towers where they told people to go and work from home and they never came back. Floor-to-ceiling windows, beige and white walls, spaces that felt impossibly big now that the cubicle dividers have vanished.
Scientists from Wageningen, Utrecht and Nanjing University found a way to estimate income inequality from nighttime light emissions. So-far inequality could only be estimated reliably for a limited group of countries and at a very course spatial scale. The new method makes it possible for the first time to produce a global inequality map. The study appears in this week's issue of the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.
America is going through convulsions that may destroy it as the country we and the world have known for more than two centuries.