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Research Information at Research Info Depot


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

Trump Continues To Have Staunch Supporters And Determined Opposition

Across the country, President Trump continues to have the support of those who voted for him, and those who opposed him have found additional reasons to do so in the past 100 days.

Help Wanted: The Trump Administration (Still) Has Some Openings To Fill

This administration has fewer confirmed nominees in place than any of its predecessors.

The First 100 Days: 'A Standard That Not Even Roosevelt Achieved'

The 100-days measure of a president is based on FDR's achievements in 1933. The problem for Trump is not that he's come up short of FDR, but that he's come up short of his own promises.

Trump On Education Department: 'Reverse This Federal Power Grab'

Our weekly education news roundup: State officials criticize DeVos on student loan protections; and typos torpedo some grant applications for low-income students.

Meet The Teenage Girl Who Wants to Be A Boy Scout

16-year-old Sydney Ireland has been an unofficial Boy Scout for more than a decade. Now she's petitioning the organization for the right to earn merit badges along with her male troop mates.

Those TV Drug Ads Distract Us From The Medical Care We Need

Doctors spend lots of time answering questions about the latest drug ad, and that means less time answering questions that could really help your health, a primary care physician says.

Walking In Their Footsteps At A Former Japanese Internment Camp

"I wanted to see Manzanar with my own eyes, so that my understanding of history might feel deeper through the experience of place."

The Pentagon Investigates Possible Friendly Fire Deaths In Afghanistan

U.S. forces targeting an ISIS leader may have accidentally killed two of their own.

Time To Consult Congress Over Use Of Force Against ISIS, Lawmakers Say

The U.S. has relied on legislation from 2001 to justify its use of force against ISIS. But a bipartisan group of representatives say it's outdated, and argue it's time for a debate.

NSA To Limit Some Collection Of Internet Communication

The agency will scale back its collection of "about" data, messages that are not only traveling to and from a foreign target, but those that mention one.

Georgetown University To Offer Slave Descendants Preferential Admissions

When Georgetown University announced they were going to try to make reparations to descendants of slaves held by the university more than a century ago, it raised tough questions for the families who stand to receive the reparations. Georgetown is offering preferential admissions to descendants, but one family with two students applying, have another idea.

After L.A. Riots, Leaders Failed To Rebuild A Broken City

The destruction from the 1992 Los Angeles riots resulted in more than $1 billion in damaged property and city leaders began to rebuild as the city was still in flames. But the project to fix the city, Rebuild LA, ultimately failed to do just that — rebuild.

U.S. Economy Grows At Weakest Rate In Past 3 Years

The U.S. economy stalled in the first quarter, growing at a tepid 0.7 percent. But economists say the ragged quarter was an aberration and predict growth will rebound during the spring and summer.

Journalists Reconsider Purpose Of The White House Correspondents' Dinner

The White House Correspondents' Dinner will go on as planned this weekend, but for the first time since 1981, the president won't be there. NPR's Ari Shapiro talks to James Warren of Poynter and Vanity Fair about why some journalists are second guessing the purpose of the event.

Milwaukee Prosecutors Launch Investigation Into Inmate's Death

Prosecutors in Milwaukee are conducting a probe into a death last year at the county jail. An inmate died of dehydration, after staff allegedly turned off the water to his cell. It's one of four deaths in recent years at the facility, which high-profile Sheriff David Clarke oversees. Although he runs as a Democrat, Clarke is a frequent conservative commentator and served as a surrogate for President Trump on the campaign trail.

World : NPR

Nationwide Strike Clogs Brazil's Big Cities, Grinding Daily Activity To A Halt

Unions called for the 24-hour work stoppage to protest President Michel Temer's attempts to roll back pensions and labor laws. Temer says these changes are necessary to save Brazil from recession.

Time To Consult Congress Over Use Of Force Against ISIS, Lawmakers Say

The U.S. has relied on legislation from 2001 to justify its use of force against ISIS. But a bipartisan group of representatives say it's outdated, and argue it's time for a debate.

In Egypt, Pope Francis Gives Support To Coptic Christians After Attacks

Pope Francis is in Egypt for a two day trip during which he hopes to strengthen ties with Muslim leaders and also give support to Egypt's ancient Coptic Christian sect, which has been the target of deadly attacks in recent weeks.

Week In Politics: Tillerson On North Korea, Michael Flynn

NPR's Audie Cornish speaks with political commentators David Brooks of The New York Times and E.J. Dionne of The Washington Post and Brookings Institution. They discuss the Trump administration's latest stance on North Korea and the Pentagon's investigation into whether Trump's former National Security Adviser Michael Flynn broke the law by receiving money from a foreign source after retiring from the service.

Tillerson Urges U.N. Security Council To Take Action On North Korea

Secretary of State Rex Tillerson chaired a United Nations Security Council session Friday on the threat posed by North Korea. He urged council members to pressure North Korea to give up its nuclear weapons program.

19th Century Princess And Cookbook Author Was Also Georgia's First Feminist

Princess Barbare Jorjadze is renowned for her cookbook. But she spent most of her life writing letters, poems and essays, to fight for a greater public role for Georgian women.

France's New Far-Right Leader Quits Over Alleged Holocaust Denial

With Marine Le Pen in a tight race ahead of the May 7 election, accusations of Holocaust denial prompted a quick shakeup at the head of her party.

Trump Warns Of Potential 'Major, Major Conflict' With North Korea

The president told Reuters he would prefer a diplomatic solution, and believes China wants to help. He tweeted Friday that the latest missile test is in defiance of North Korea's northern neighbors.

British Counterterrorism Police Shoot A Woman And Arrest 6 Other Suspects

In two separate operations, U.K. authorities arrested a man who was carrying knives near Parliament and carried out a raid that included tear gas and gunfire elsewhere in London.

What Did Ancient Romans Eat? New Novel Serves Up Meals And Intrigue

In ancient Rome, food was a bargaining chip for position for slaves and nobles alike. At the center of Feast Of Sorrow is real-life nobleman Apicius, who inspired the oldest surviving cookbook.

Pope Francis Arrives In Egypt After Attacks On Christians

Pope Francis arrives in Egypt on Friday, after the Islamic State claimed responsibility for attacks on two Coptic Christian churches this month that killed dozens of people.

Comparing Trump's North Korea Policy To Past Presidents

NPR's Steve Inskeep talks to North Korea expert and negotiator Joel Wit about how the current administration's approach to North Korea lines up with previous administrations.

What Does Rex Tillerson Want From The State Department?

Steve Inskeep speaks to Secretary of State Rex Tillerson about the Trump administration's goals and strategy in dealing with North Korea's latest provocations.

Morning News Brief: Trump's First 100 Days, Tillerson Interview, Pope In Egypt

We discuss President Trump's first 100 days, a "ridiculous standard" that he's embraced. Also, a rare interview with Secretary of State Rex Tillerson. And the Pope arrives in Egypt.

Transcript: NPR Interviews Secretary Of State Rex Tillerson

In his first interview with NPR, Secretary of State Rex Tillerson has a wide-ranging interview with Morning Edition's Steve Inskeep.

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