Friday, October 10, 2008

Human Rights to Full Discovery

The Central Issue of the 21st Century, as well as inquiry are the Fundemental Human Rights to Full Discovery.

It is the basic definitions, as well as the verbal and written forms of communications, their interrelationship to ones own environment cultural dynamics in the personal development of perceptions, and how within the present dynamics of globalization this is transmitted and the demands this will have on International InterCultural Communications.

Who are the adjudicators in establishing defined terms?

What is the overall impact this will have on personal rights to self - determination?

How in the development of these rights, whether they are legislated into existance, or paid for by additional education of the individual who are the assigned facilitators?

What are the legal constraints in such immediate and direct concerns on further experimentation on recently fertilized human female ovum for example?

All of which calls into further attention ones own cultural heritage, personal faith issues, and what are connections in whether one has the full rights to recieve access to higher education, and ownership of their research as well. This likewise calls basic challenges to the pedagogic mission of each University, College, and Technical educating institution beyond secondary education.

In International relations, more important for the United States and its allies, how the International aid is to be modified, and the realistic focus in confering with the population on the ground what this means to them personally and as a community.

It is this focus and the need to advance its real proposition which demand and informed sector to act as an adovcate; for the principals itself is likewise as important as to defeat the human aging process itself,

In the effort to full investigate the complete environment envelop within life itself, it is the advocacy of fundemental Human Rights to Full Discovery which in the end will create a full life with out aging.

Mr. Roger Meredith Christian, Ithaca, New York, 14850.

Monday, October 06, 2008

Onward to The Moon

Jeff Taylor, University of Hawaii astronomy professor and science communicator, will give a free, family-friendly, public lecture on "Lunar Settlements, Lunar Science," Sunday, Oct. 12, at Cornell University's Bailey Hall at 7:30 p.m. Bill Nye (Cornell Engineering '77) The Science Guy  will host the evening.

Taylor's lecture is part of the 40th annual meeting of the American Astronomical Society's Division for Planetary Sciences conference in Ithaca, Oct. 10-15.

Why do scientists and explorers want to return to the Moon and settle it? Taylor says that lunar settlements will pave the way for a broad human presence on other planetary bodies. In many ways, the Moon is the eighth continent, he explains.

Taylor is the winner of the 2008 Carl Sagan Medal for Excellence in Public Communication in Planetary Science. He has communicated science through children's books, a novel and a series of educational videos. In 1996, he collaborated on a Web site called Planetary Science Research Discoveries - PSRD ( - and in 12 years, he has written 73 articles for PSRD about discoveries on the Moon, planets, planetary satellites, asteroids, comets and astrobiology. The site now gets 80,000 hits a month and its subscriber list includes people from 44 countries.

Contact: Blaine FriedlanderPhone: (607) 254-8093Cell: (607) 351-2610