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Research information is what you will find in abundance here at Research Info Depot. We have everything from Acne to Yoga Use the search box or the SiteMap below to find the information you need. We hope you can locate any research information you may need.

Definition of Research:

  • inquire into; "the students had to research the history of the Second World War for their history project"; "He searched for information on his relatives on the web"; "Scientists are exploring the nature of consciousness"
  • systematic investigation to establish facts
  • attempt to find out in a systematically and scientific manner; "The student researched the history of that word"
  • inquiry: a search for knowledge; "their pottery deserves more research than it has received"

Definition of information:

  • a message received and understood
  • data: a collection of facts from which conclusions may be drawn; "statistical data"
  • knowledge acquired through study or experience or instruction
  • (communication theory) a numerical measure of the uncertainty of an outcome; "the signal contained thousands of bits of information"
  • formal accusation of a crime
       Definitions by: WordNet Search

U.S. : NPR

Defense Secretary James Mattis: 'We're Not In Iraq To Seize Anybody's Oil'

In an unannounced visit, Defense Secretary James Mattis traveled to Baghdad to meet with Iraqi leaders. He arrived during a fight to retake western Mosul, with allies' faith in the U.S. at a low.

The 'Haze Craze': Beer Lovers' Newfound Obsession With Murky IPAs

East Coast brewers have been making unfiltered, unpasteurized, hazy IPAs for about a decade. Their customers love the aromas and murky look of the beers. Now, the hazy beer craze has gone national.

Trump Meets Finalists; May Expand Search For National Security Adviser

President Trump on Sunday interviewed four finalists for the job of national security adviser. A White House spokesman says more names may be added to the list on Monday.

Mattress No Longer Delegated To Bottom Of Shopping List

While a new mattress was often a purchase put off as long as possible, consumers today are replacing their mattresses more often.

The Mile High Promise, And Risk, Of School Choice

Denver's innovative approach to school choice gets high marks from many parents and pundits. The program also raises questions about the limitations of choice in narrowing access and equity gaps.

Can Poetry Keep You Young? Science Is Still Out, But The Heart Says Yes

Scientific evidence showing health benefits from engaging in the arts is still weak. But Los Angeles students in their 80s say their poetry class gives them joy, solace, community and a voice.

Got Back Pain? Try Yoga Or Massage Before Reaching For The Pills

New guidelines encourage doctors to tell patients to try non-drug therapies for acute lower back pain first.

Lead Ammunition Poisons Wildlife But Too Expensive To Change, Hunters Say

Just before leaving office, the Obama administration banned the use of lead ammunition on federal land. Some hunters want President Trump to reverse the ban.

In 'Get Out,' Jordan Peele Tackles The 'Human Horror' Of Racial Fear

Jordan Peele discusses his new film in which he addresses the politics of race. It's about an African-American man meeting his white girlfriend's family for the first time and the horror that ensues.

Hampton University President Says 'The Quad' Doesn't Correctly Represent HBCUs

William Harvey, president of Hampton University, says the season premiere of BET's new show The Quad was a "bogus representation" of historically black colleges and universities.

On Edge After Immigration Raids, Families Make Plans For If They Get Split Up

Recent deportation raids by ICE have made many immigrant communities around the country nervous. WAMU reporter Armando Trull spoke to a family who fears being split up and is preparing for the worst.

America's European Allies Still Seeing Mixed Messages From Trump Administration

Mike Pence addressed world leaders on his first overseas trip as vice president. But he and other administration officials at the Munich Security Conference didn't completely reassure European allies.

Lack Of Education Leads To Lost Dreams And Low Income For Many Jehovah's Witnesses

When it comes to education, not all religions are created equal. Jehovah's Witnesses have the lowest rate of formal education. And that can have a detrimental effect on those who leave the religion.

In Times Square, Protesters Take To The Streets To Say 'I Am Muslim Too'

At a rally in New York City on Sunday, protesters filled three city blocks to express solidarity with Muslims and to speak out against President Trump's immigration ban.

75 Years Later, Americans Still Bear Scars Of Internment Order

Two months after Pearl Harbor, President Franklin Delano Roosevelt signed the executive order that paved the way for Japanese-American internment. Decades later, those dark days resonate.

World : NPR

Defense Secretary James Mattis: 'We're Not In Iraq To Seize Anybody's Oil'

In an unannounced visit, Defense Secretary James Mattis traveled to Baghdad to meet with Iraqi leaders. He arrived during a fight to retake western Mosul, with allies' faith in the U.S. at a low.

The Burning Problem Of China's Garbage

China produces 520,000 tons of garbage a day. To get rid of it, the government favors burning it, which harms the environment. One answer: sorting garbage and recycling. But that's proved challenging.

Recycling Plant Employee In Ontario Finds Big Bucks Inside TV

The man told police he inherited the money after his parents died and put it in the television for safe keeping, time passed. He forgot all about the money and gave the TV to a friend.

China Monitors Assassination Probe Of North Korean Kim Jong Nam

China is debating how to react to the death of Kim Jong Nam, half-brother of North Korea's leader. Some think that the dead man could potentially have headed a more China-friendly North Korean regime.

Mexico Braces For Flood Of Returnees As Trump Cracks Down On Immigration

The Mexican government does little to welcome home deportees from the U.S., but it will now pay U.S. lawyers millions to help its citizens fight deportation. Mass repatriation would cost much more.

Environmentalists Are At Odds With Kenya's Government Over Rail Line

Kenya's government wants to run a rail line across Nairobi National Park. Environmentalists are against the plan. The government says the line will use a platform above the park to lesson its impact.

Famine Declared In Parts Of War-Torn South Sudan

Rachel Martin talks to Jeffrey Gettleman — East Africa correspondent for The New York Times — about South Sudan's spreading civil war. The U.N. accuses the government of blocking aid supplies.

Fight Begins To Wrest Control Of Western Mosul From ISIS

Security forces have begun an operation to retake the western half of the Iraqi city of Mosul from the Islamic State. The U.S. and other international troops are there advising and assisting them.

Rio's Carnival Is A Glitter-Filled Euphoria, Even If Brazil's Government Is Not

Amid the parties and celebrations of Rio de Janeiro's carnival lie the political satire and protest. To see this, you just need to look at the costumes.

America's European Allies Still Seeing Mixed Messages From Trump Administration

Mike Pence addressed world leaders on his first overseas trip as vice president. But he and other administration officials at the Munich Security Conference didn't completely reassure European allies.

Facebook Wants Great Power, But What About Responsibility?

Mark Zuckerberg has announced a plan to make Facebook the only primary platform people use to connect to others virtually. But he fails to discuss the responsibilities that come with that power.

Iraq Opens Offensive On Western Mosul In New Push To Reclaim ISIS Stronghold

Iraqi forces, which have largely cleared ISIS militants from the eastern half of the city, launched operations Sunday to reclaim the rest of Mosul, where commanders expect an even tougher fight.

Brazilians Prepare For Carnival, And Its Grueling Test Of Physical Endurance

More than 2 million people dance and drink, day and night, for Carnival in Rio de Janeiro. All that pleasure involves quite a bit of pain. Ask the samba superathletes in 7-inch heels.

Protests In Paris Over Alleged Rape Of Black Man By Police

People in Paris' suburbs have been protesting an alleged rape of a young black man by police. Political science professor Karim Amellal discusses the case and the upcoming presidential election.

In 'Things We Lost,' Argentina's Haunted History Gets A Supernatural Twist

The country's military dictatorship ended decades ago, but author Mariana Enriquez says there's still "a ghostly quality to everyday life" there.

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