Currently, tuberculosis ranks as one of the world’s major healthcare problems. Caused by Mycobacterium tuberculosis, the respiratory illness usually presents with no symptoms. However, the deadly disease can be marked by fever, night sweats, coughing, bloody sputum, and chest pains. Transmitted most commonly by airborne respiratory droplets, tuberculosis (TB) is highly treatable with antibiotics, and the disease generally clears up after six months of aggressive therapy. Unfortunately, people who live in underdeveloped nations have little access to healthcare services, much less antibiotics. Tuberculosis is an epidemic in these nations due to sub-standard living conditions, and a lack of financial resources.
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“I love you. I am who I am because of you. You are every reason, every hope and every dream I’ve ever had, and no matterr what happens to us in future, every day we are together is the greatest day of my life. I will always be yours…” ( Nicholas Sparcs, 1996).
One would think that there can not be love similar to the love of Noah and Allie. The love which has standed all the tests, which has wounded every heart. The Notebook is not just love novel, it is the novel about great love. The Notebook is the book which turns our minds into deep ocean of fabulous feelings and heart-rending events. The Notebook is always to remember, it is a chance to meet each other again. Continue reading →
Is Feminism a Religion?
Feminism and religion are not exactly natural allies. According to feminist author Kristin Aune (2011) compared to women generally, feminists were much less likely to identify with a world religion.
Why were the Greek Gods imperfect and often morally dubious, while the God of Abrahamic religions (Christianity, Islam, Judaism) is described as perfect and holy?
Myths of Ancient Greece are substantially different from that in what the contemporary people of Abrahamic religions believe. The gods of Olympus were sinners and committed various misdeeds with impunity. What is the essence of such a difference and why the ancient Greeks wanted to pattern themselves on the imperfect deities? Answer to this question should be sought in the ancient Greek epics and mythology. Continue reading →
Is the European Union a Failed Project?
After the fall of the Berlin Wall, Europe was full of expectations. It seemed that the new era of prosperity and brotherhood was soon to come, and the liberated former Eastern Bloc economies were soon to prosper. It was an idea to build new Europe without internal conflicts and with mutually favorable cooperation. The start of new Europe was amazing, and it seemed that it would proceed forever. Nevertheless, we have to recognize that United Europe of today is at high risk to finish its existence as united conglomerate. Continue reading →
What Makes The Idiot by Fyodor Dostoevsky a Good Book?
The Idiot is one of the greatest works of Fyodor Dostoevsky, which was written in 19th century. Fyodor Dostoevsky is a famous Russian writer, who left after him some immortal works, which show us that some things never die and do not lose their value, but stay in hearts of generations of people. The author managed to combine in The Idiot different problems, not only of his time, but also some moral, social and religious aspects of human soul, that we can observe even nowadays. Despite the fact it was written such a long time ago, we can confirm that this book has not lost its deep meaning and is actual in modern world. Continue reading →
Why Is The Count of Monte Cristo So Compelling?
The Count of Monte Cristo is the story of vengeance that arguably started and defined the synonymous subgenre. After the novel had been released, it wasn’t too long before its narrative started to get imitated to varying degrees of similarity and the ensuing success, one example being Ben-Hur (Wallace, 1906). Consider how the horror genre only really started rolling after the arrival of Bram Stoker’s Dracula and you will notice the similarity. Continue reading →
Ridley Scott’s latest film, The Martian, is being hailed as an exciting new film about the possibilities of man’s future in space. Starring Matt Damon as an astronaut stranded on Mars, The Martian is a film that everyone should see. It serves to remind people, Americans in particular, that we used to look up at the stars and dream of exploration. When America landed on the moon in 1969, it was a moment that united humanity. Abandoning that mission has only left us fragmented.
Should Humans Really Go to Mars?
Astronaut Mark Watney, played by Matt Damon, is hurled through outer space to land, improbably, on Mars in this fall’s latest box office hit. This makes for great cinema and ties in with the ongoing debate concerning whether or not human beings should really be trying to reach and live on Mars. Striving to go beyond Earth’s limits is not only a positive aspiration, but even if it is never achieved, the benefit to mankind could be revolutionary.
Are the children now under 12 growing up in a different world than their older college age siblings? How is it different and what does that mean for them?
New information technologies of the 21-st century are not only major drivers of progress, means of communication between nations, companies, universities, a new form of commerce, but also a powerful learning tool. Many children, even in undeveloped countries are addicted to computer games which attract them with dynamic scenes, causing thrilling experience. There are many opportunities to use information technology – from self-assembling sophisticated computer programs to creating your own website, from e-learning to seeing the world’s best collections of museums, libraries, or even to robbing banks. The question arises: how does this amazing artificial world of information affect the human psyche, and children’s psyche in particular? Under what conditions this kind of human activity contributes to personal development, and in which way? Continue reading →