Increasingly it appears to be the case that there are two types of public-health publications pertaining to food, observes Baylen Linnekin. There is bad research. And then there is bad reporting on bad research. From bogus studies linking the mere existence of fast food logos to childhood obesity to the seemingly rote regurgitation by journalists of sketchy research, often coupled with brainless quotes from a small-sample of go-to researchers, the state of science research and journalism in the area of food is downright revolting.
Reason's Annual Webathon is underway! Donate today to see your name here.
Reason is supported by:
Dave and Jacky Hood
Nunes attacked those who wanted to restrain NSA’s snooping. Clearly he never considered whether his call records would be exposed.
The officer turned his body camera off, but the incident was still recorded.
Law enforcement betrayed the trust of gun owners who were doing their best to comply with government-mandated confiscation.
Plus: Twitter terms seem to permit "shadowbanning," the case for Craigslist sex ads, and more…