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TIDBIT: THIS WEEK’S HONORABLE MENTIONS

March 9, 2019 By Joseph P. Farrell

Last week there was no "honorable mentions" list of articles, and someone emailed me and asked where they were. Well, it's a good question and I thought I'd try to answer it before listing some of the other articles that came close to the finals blogs list this week, articles that were shared by a lot of people. The problem this last week was, as I said, the overwhelming amount of articles on the theme of money.  Anyway, the reasons for last week's lack of an honorable mentions are manifold: (1) the "honorable mentions" is not meant to be a regular feature, merely a feature that when I do get articles on topics that are not blogged about, but which came close to being blogged about, I mention them in an "honorable" mention; and (2) If I have the time to compile an honorable mentions list I do so. Last week it was a bit of both: there were not enough articles on various topics to gather together, and I was far behind schedule-wise to do so anyway, as I'm burning the candle at both ends trying to get a book done.

But this week there are some honorable mentions, in some cases a few people sent articles, and in some, just one or two people (and as usual I'll try to mention them). Again, thanks to everyone who spot and send articles:

Ms. M.W. spotted these two articles:

Human Mind Control of Rat Cyborg’s Continuous Locomotion with Wireless Brain-to-Brain Interface

U.S. Chamber of Commerce Unleashes USMCA Coalition for North American Integration

Mr. N. spotted this article about a suppsoed Nazi u-boat in Antarctica (and I'm skeptical, if for no other reason than the "u-boat" does not look like the majority of boats in service with the German navy, except perhaps the Type 21):

German U-Boat Allegedly Spotted in Antarctica on Google Maps (PHOTO)

Mr. T.M. spotted this update about the gold mergers:

Barrick CEO Vows to Press On With Bid for Newmont After Rebuff

And Ms. K.M. spotted this on giving infrared vision to mice:

Incredible Experiment Gives Infrared Vision to Mice—and Humans Could Be Next