Meredith and I talk about the movie We Are Your Friends for less than 1 minute of the 34 minute podcast but if I let you know what we spend the majority of the episode discussing you might not listen. Jenn Tisdale and I hosted a stage at this year's Kingman Island Bluegrass and Folk Festival. In honor of the NFL Draft and the likely brand split, Chris, Norm and Brandon fantasy draft 60 superstars for hypothetical companies.
I wrote about the 2016 Washington Nationals and new features of the park, giveaways, theme nights and more.
Here's the link to the YouTube video of Dan Ronan on The Late Live Show we talk about in the episode. You, Me, Them, Everybody Live will be part of this May's CROM Comedy Festival this May in Atlanta! To play the media you will need to either update your browser to a recent version or update your Flash plugin.
Kaley Cuoco is opening up about her divorce from Ryan Sweeting, and how she can’t wait to fall in love again!
But now that Cuoco is on the market, she’s already been linked to a handful of stars, including former beau Johnny Galecki. The bride-to-be is a graduate of Hoke County High School and is currently attending Sandhills Community College, pursuing her degree in nursing. We reserve the right to remove any comment that violates our ground rules, is spammy, NSFW, defamatory, rude, reckless to the community, etc.
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Greely does a superb job in his book of explaining the science, as well as the law and politics (at least in the US context), that will make these things possible. Central to these scenarios is the culturing and manipulation of stem cells, the ur-cells from which all others develop. But it was first shown in 2014 that they can also be used to generate “gametes”: eggs and sperm. What’s more, in 2007 Japanese researchers reported that a cocktail of biochemical ingredients will convert body (somatic) cells like skin cells directly back into a pluripotent state like that of embryonic stem cells. The point is that there are already several possible ways of making gametes starting from ordinary adult cells such as skin. The other strand of Greely’s argument is the burgeoning of genetic testing and genome analysis. Combine easy IVF with fast, comprehensive and cheap genetic screening, and you have “Easy PGD”.
He believes that, with the worst inconveniences of IVF banished, ever more parents will stump up a thousand dollars or so for the opportunity to choose the most promising child. There is another difficulty: it is not clear how much meaningful detail a genetic diagnosis will provide. Yet the important question that Greely’s book raises is not so much whether his vision of near-universal “sex-free conception” will come to pass, but how we will cope with what current biological technologies make (literally) conceivable. Kass was a master of the slippery-slope argument: had “uniparents” occurred to him, he would certainly have paraded them as evidence of where it all might lead the moment we start being permissive about research. Yet how would an organisation such as the HFEA even begin to navigate the ethics of “uniparents”? Greely’s book offers a balanced, informed and calm analysis of the legal, ethical and social frameworks within which we must resolve these dilemmas. The one factor that I could imagine, with great trepidation, helping techniques such as Greely’s Easy PGD to take off is one that the author doesn’t make much of: peer pressure. Fear of “society’s blame” will make parents jump through hoops even if they know deep down that it won’t necessarily make their children any healthier, happier or brighter.
If we do not, as Greely points out, a false promise of perfection could drive such expectations to pathological extremes.
Unable to deal with abstractions such as sovereignty, internationalism and human rights, the British pursue their arguments by calling for support from ancestral ghosts. In 1940 Churchill proposed full political union with France and, after the war, supported the move towards European unity. Those are the facts, but I don’t presume to draw conclusions about what the deceased would say if they were alive now.
Has Nicky Morgan, the Education Secretary, really performed a U-turn on plans to turn all state schools into academies by 2022? According to an analysis by the CentreForum think tank, 122 out of 152 councils could fall foul of one of the two conditions. A true U-turn comes from the bumptious right-wing journalist Toby Young, founder of the first free school, West London. To Chatsworth House in Derbyshire, attracted by an exhibition on the Grand Tour of Europe, the 18th-century equivalent of the gap year. I confess that even I, a native of Leicester who prefers rugby union, am enthralled by their Premier League triumph.
Free-kicks: Poor season for them, apart from Payet of  West Ham, Eriksen of Spurs and Mahrez of Leicester.
Fading New Stars: John Stones and Ross Barkley of Everton and Raheem Sterling of Man City seemed destined for greatness last season.
Spurs: The darlings of the southern media need a back-up striker and a proper captain, not a goalie who shouts and snarls, bosses them around like Roy Keane once did. Mis-quotation: “Franck Ribery is now being introduced,” said a commentator on the Bayern Munich game. Hair: Not much to report – still the shaved back and sides, so low class and common, my dear.
Samuel Beckett’s relationship with the novel was less a match made in heaven than a serial skirmish – a writer interested only in the essential and the ultimate confronts a form usually devoted to marital misery, weekly routine and social change. For Coetzee, coming from South Africa, and chafing against the duty to be a political writer, Beckett offered another way. In the opening pages, the narrator, Jeffrey Lockhart, travels to Chelyabinsk, a tract of lost land near Kyrgyzstan, and the site of the Convergence, a research facility specialising in cryopreservation. What complicates this apparent acceptance of the Beckett model of meaning-seeking is Jeffrey’s deep scepticism about the claims of the Convergence. Jeffrey’s quest risks tipping the novel into the terrain of the binary conundrum, familiar from the work of Ian McEwan and Richard Powers. It’s as if DeLillo can’t resist showing that he can reach those Beckettian heights without even leaving home: that the street possesses, anyway, the virtues of the vacuum. It was on his second day as Mayor of London that Sadiq Khan made Donald Trump look more absurd than any US politician or reporter has managed. The election of the first Muslim mayor of a major Western city was always destined to be a momentous event.
For progressives, the London mayor is the anti-Trump: a liberal, pluralist counterweight to conservative xenophobia.
The new mayor has long enjoyed close links with his left-leaning New York counterpart, Bill de Blasio, who attended the 2014 Labour conference. The second insight was that policy should be announced early and then endlessly re-announced. The third insight was that winning campaigns do not adopt a “35 per cent strategy” – shorthand for Miliband’s narrow focus on Labour’s core vote and former Liberal Democrats. Though history may record Khan’s victory as inevitable – London is a Labour city, as commentators often observe – few initially believed it was so. Goldsmith’s campaign drew on the “dog-whistle” tactics that the Conservatives deployed in the 2005 general election – the use of coded language to influence subgroups (Khan was tellingly labelled a “radical”). Khan’s election was followed by that of the Labour candidate Marvin Rees in Bristol – the first directly elected city mayor in Europe of African or Caribbean heritage.
When the Britain First candidate Paul Golding sullenly turned his back as Khan delivered his acceptance speech, it felt like the last gasp of a dying order. At his swearing-in ceremony on 7 May at Southwark Cathedral (a venue specifically chosen by his team), Khan was introduced by Doreen Lawrence, the mother of the murdered black teenager Stephen.
Before leaders of several faiths and with many audience members in tears, Khan pledged to be “a mayor for all Londoners”.
From the outset of his mayoral campaign, Khan sought to repair the relations strained by his Labour predecessor.
Khan’s strategists say that one of his long-term priorities as mayor will be to improve social cohesion.
When Cameron eventually congratulated Khan by phone on 8 May, he made it clear that he “really needed his help” over the EU. In recent days, the new mayor Khan has also spoken by phone to his predecessor Boris Johnson, who advised him to learn from his errors and not to rush executive appointments (five senior figures either resigned or were fired during Johnson’s first year in City Hall).
Khan’s landslide victory and the unseasonably warm weather in London that accompanied it have stirred memories of the party’s 1997 general election triumph among some Labour insiders. For nearly a decade, commentators have debated when, or if, the United Kingdom would enjoy its “Obama moment”. The exhibition aims to give an insight into all these moments and more via various items from the British Library’s extensive archive: flyers, audio recordings, record sleeves, posters, ephemera and clothing.
Of course, an exhibition of peripheral paraphernalia inevitably shifts the focus away from the artists themselves and onto the fans: the individuals who collected album sleeves and gig tickets with secretive fervour, who compiled fanzines from scratch, who perceived the cultural moment as one worth preserving. In the lunch hour, I sit on the bog attacking bits of paper with Pritt glue in a very real fever - got to do it now, now. Although initially ignored by mainstream music press, soon the line between underground and overground became increasingly blurred, as it did elsewhere in the subculture.

Some aspects of the original punk artists themselves feel faintly embarrassing in the cold light of day. It is a crucial feature of our Bank of England’s independence that was not always remarked upon. Well, to a certain extent, there is a little truth in that. But of course our exports are only cheaper relative to the cost of our imports.
If sterling were to dive by 20 per cent, as the National Institute for Economic and Social Research (NIESR) predict in the event of Brexit, then commodity prices would rocket, hitting ordinary families who are already struggling due to poor wage growth.
Osborne will brandish the Governor’s letter as a weapon against the Out brigade, and rightly so.
Looking at the damage done already and the dire forecasts ahead has to make you wonder what on earth Osborne and Cameron have been doing playing around with our economic stability like this. If, as I hope, we vote to stay firmly in the European Union, our economy will still likely have been damaged by this referendum.
At worst, a device whose purpose is nothing more than Tory party political management, could end up costing each and every one of us. Her novels represent a bridge between the eighteenth-century picaresque and the Romantic quest to express interiority. Between playing songs we did a quick podcast about reggae, parents smoking weed and setting off stink bombs at an Orgy and Filter show in 2016. Good for the person that could care less about baseball and good for the person that cares a moderate amount. 25 picks from me, 25 picks from people like The Mountain Goats' John Darnielle, Janeane Garofalo, Etgar Keret and more. It's with Ezra Furman. I really like this episode because there's a lot of talk about religion and that's not usually something that comes up when you're interviewing bands backstage at rock venues. It's about how wrestling is the one form of entertainment where it's acceptable to root for the devil.
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Bruce Rauner are in the middle of an epic standoff over the budget, which stems from their failure to agree on how to finalize a spending plan that should've taken effect July 1. Oh, it has plenty to recommend it; but as a way of making babies it leaves an awful lot to chance.
But that usually works solely for diseases stemming from a single gene – of which there are many, though most are rare. Thanks to advances in reproductive and genetic technologies, he predicts that PGD will become the standard method of conception in a matter of several decades. At the root is the realisation that human tissue is far more malleable and protean than we had imagined.
So far, such “artificial sperm” consists of immature “spermatids”, which lack tails for swimming. It’s not yet clear if such “induced pluripotent stem cells” can be safely used to grow gametes and embryos. PGD was first performed as early as 1989, but at great cost and yielding very limited genetic information.
Hundreds, even thousands of embryos could be made and screened to find the “best” ones for implantation. These aren’t designer babies in the normal sense – their genomes aren’t edited cut-and-paste-style, although with the new precision gene-editing technique called CRISPR-Cas9, that might become possible. Greely offers examples of the kind of embryo profile a couple might be given: female, dark eyes and hair, lower-than-average risk of schizophrenia and of breast cancer, higher-than-average risk of colon cancer, 55 per cent chance of top half in SAT tests, lower chance than average of being an athlete . How do you weigh up those pros and cons and balance them against analogous outcomes for another ten, or hundred, embryos? Although, as Greely notes, it is already possible to determine characteristics such as eye and skin colour from the genome, personality traits are far more elusive. Aside from the desire to avoid certain serious but rare illnesses with a very tightly defined genetic component, I’m not convinced that Easy PGD will find one.
On two occasions he confesses that, despite having studied this field for many years, he was caught unawares by suggestions of how the technologies might be used.
But, safety issues aside, the ethical questions are not straightford, not least because no philosopher has yet resolved the rights and wrongs of bringing anyone into existence versus their not existing at all.
The irony is – and this of course is fully consistent with the conservative position – that the stifling of stem-cell research in the US went hand in hand with an essentially unregulated, shockingly laissez-faire approach to the IVF business.
One thing seems clear: attempts to reach absolute judgements about rights and wrongs will probably just hamper serious debate while being outstripped by scientific advances anyway. It is a work neither of advocacy nor of outrage, but is humble and humane – a model of what good bioethics can be. Goaded by the distorted agendas of our present education policies, we are encouraged to regard childrearing as a horse race, in which we are made to feel irresponsible if we don’t seize every advantage. And however unfair it may seem, it is hard to find compelling arguments for prohibiting the gaming of children’s opportunities by genetic selection. What if the child genetically selected for athletic ability or artistic talent fails to deliver? In the EU referendum campaign, therefore, David Cameron and Boris Johnson wrestle over which side Winston Churchill or Margaret Thatcher would have taken. Though he, like the 1945-51 Labour government, kept us out of the first step, the European Coal and Steel Community – and seemed, like his protege Anthony Eden, not to envisage Britain joining anything – there is no record of him opposing Harold Macmillan’s later attempts to join. It looks more like a minor diversion to me, taking A-roads to her destination rather than motorways. We realised our visit was a bad idea when an attendant, asked where we might find the exhibition, said, “Oh, sort of everywhere.
They were better thirty years ago, thanks to the Brazilians, yet the ball is supposed to be easier to bend today. I did used to enjoy Leighton Baines with his upmarket, public-school-floppy hair, but he’s cut it a bit shorter. His approach was characterised by acts of abnegation and retreat, a switch from English to French (less ornamental, he claimed), and from the discursive picaresque to the unsituated monologue and unpunctuated “scream”. In the 1980s he used to complain that Beckett was responsible for the vogue in settings that seemed “theoretical”.
The patrons and scientists maintain a “studied blankness” about their nationality, their past, their families and even their names.
But rather than pitting science against superstition, DeLillo is measuring two forms of enlightened thinking which gently clash. That novel, perhaps DeLillo’s weakest, was given over to the musings of Richard Elster, an intellectual who lives in the desert and talks in keywords. Challenged over whether his proposed ban on Muslims entering the United States would apply to Khan, the blustering tycoon replied: “There will always be exceptions . But its coincidence with the rise of demagogues such as Trump and France’s Marine Le Pen has given it even greater potency.
A source told me that it was “highly likely” that his first foreign trip would be to the United States. Since his election in late 2013, de Blasio has ended police surveillance of Muslim residents, expanded universal childcare and increased the supply of affordable housing.
With 1,310,143 votes, he achieved the largest personal mandate of any politician in UK history.
In contrast to Ken Livingstone, who sought victory through a rainbow coalition of left-wingers, Khan spent more time in Tory-leaning parts of outer London than in the city’s inner half. Throughout the contest, MPs worried that low turnout or the “Bradley effect” could deny him success. They speak of how hitherto indifferent voters were moved to participate by their repugnance at the Tories’ tactics.
It also undercut the pessimism of the left, which sometimes overestimates or exaggerates the electorate’s conservatism. Yet, as the former Tory mayoral candidate Steven Norris observed: “Dog-whistle politics is fine but not in a city where everybody else can hear it. His words were a repudiation of both Goldsmith’s divide-and-rule tactics and the communalism of the former mayor Ken Livingstone. He attended a Passover celebration (wearing a kippa), met shoppers at a kosher market and condemned his party’s “anti-Jewish” image.
Khan is expected to make Andrew Adonis, the cerebral former transport secretary (and his old boss), his deputy mayor for transport, even though Adonis was a prominent supporter of Khan’s main rival for the Labour mayoral nomination, Tessa Jowell. In his first 100 days, he will establish Homes for Londoners, a new authority to oversee housebuilding, launch a review of the capital’s security and play a pivotal role in the EU referendum campaign.
His personal mandate (five times greater than the party leader’s) makes him a rival figure of authority. In his remarks, he delivered a series of implicit rebukes to the party leadership (he had met Jeremy Corbyn for a face-to-face meeting just an hour earlier).
It is the triumph of the former over the latter that makes the London mayor’s victory so potent. The election of Khan, the son of working-class Pakistani immigrants who grew up as one of eight children in a council house, is by some distance the closest it has come.
Loosely organised chronologically, these objects aim to give us a sense of the story of punk.
This seems something of an oxymoron, made and designed by the band’s team, but fans are in pride of place. Like Perry, he put the magazine together in a few days, immediately after seeing iconic punk musicians playing live: this time, the Clash and the Sex Pistols. As well as immediate reviews and responses, they contained interviews with prominent band memebrs and original photography, plus more niche features. Sex Pistols’s infamous television appearance, that led to the cancellation of several dates on their Anarchy of the UK tour, sees Johnny Rotten utter the word “shit” with all the sheepish glee of a schoolboy, and feels posed and distinctly unrebellious (even if Bill Grundy still comes off the worst).

So it is a little surprising that Osborne has seen a whopping 23 exchanges of letters, with inflation having at times shot above and – as now – fallen short of the steady-as-she-goes inflation target of two percent.
Richard Tice from Leave.EU has argued that falling currency just means that our exports get cheaper, which helps manufacturing.
Not only that, but NIESR predict this fall in sterling would have a knock on effect on growth, with our economy 1 per cent smaller in 2017 and 2.3 per cent smaller by 2018 than it would have been if we stayed.
Our journey comes to an end with the best women's match in Mania history and a chance to play The New Day, Rowdy Roddy Piper and John Cena's themes and parts of Stone Cold Steve Austin, Mick Foley and Jake "The Snake" Roberts' music. Or don't because we've reached the point where anyone can enjoy this without knowing any back story. I mean, you might have some pretty good genes, but – let’s face it – some of them aren’t so great. The procedure is called pre-implantation genetic diagnosis (PGD), and it is generally used only by couples at risk of passing on a particularly nasty genetic disease. We can, in principle, make sperm from female tissue (which could only produce girls, as there is no Y chromosome) and eggs with a male’s genes. Intelligence – obviously likely to be high on parents’ priority list – exemplifies the problem. One is “uniparenting”, whereby a person (either male or female) has both eggs and sperm made from their somatic cells and used to create a child – who would, because of the recombination of chromosomes during conception, not then be a clone in the strict sense. If you’ll pay thousands on school fees, or to move to the right catchment area, why not a grand or so more for a spot of genetic tailoring at the outset, even if the benefits are small at best? As the British empire declined, many imperialists such as Leo Amery, another Tory ancestral ghost who opposed prewar appeasement of Hitler, and Duncan Sandys, Churchill’s son-in-law, became ardent Europeans. On her revised route, all a local authority’s schools will be forced into academy status if one of two conditions apply. The Stroke Association protested that “a stroke is not a joke” and Marr’s wife, Jackie Ashley, sarcastically tweeted “what a great signal to disabled people”. The large majority of its 126 rooms are occupied by the Cavendish family, still living comfortably thanks to complex trust arrangements.
The club will truly belong in the game’s elite only when it is hated as widely as Chelsea or Manchester City. Like Tom Wolfe, who levelled a similar accusation in his 1989 manifesto “Stalking the Billion-Footed Beast”, DeLillo put a strong emphasis on “history”, “reality” and “sense of place”. Jeffrey’s father, Ross, is one of the main backers of the Convergence, and Jeffrey’s stepmother, Artis, who suffers from multiple sclerosis, will be among the first “heralds”, submitting to the “timeless repose” of cryogenesis and leaving behind “all the shaky complications of body, mind and personal circumstance”. The Convergence, for all its New Age trappings, has a far stronger empirical basis – it is recognisably post-humanist science – than Jeffrey’s viewpoint, which is practically deist.
But after Elster’s system is challenged by a personal upheaval, the story’s narrator, Jim Finley, suddenly dismisses his hero’s monologues as “so much dead echo”. DeLillo’s lucid American children, equally awestruck by paper napkins and prime numbers, work like a trump card. By electing Khan, one of the world’s pre-eminent cities has repudiated the “clash of civilisations” thesis. Having seen Ed Miliband defined by his opponents (“weak”, “weird”, “treacherous”), Khan’s team “set out hard and fast to paint a picture of who he was”. The latter refers to the 1982 California gubernatorial election in which an African-American Democratic candidate called Tom Bradley lost even though he was leading his Republican rival in public surveys.
A series of sectarian leaflets targeted at British Indians, falsely alleging that Labour supported a “wealth tax on family jewellery”, backfired particularly badly. In London, black and minority ethnic voters account for 44 per cent of the total; in Bristol, they represent 22 per cent.
His first official engagement as mayor was a Holocaust memorial event in Barnet, where he appeared alongside Chief Rabbi Ephraim Mirvis. The Defence Secretary, Michael Fallon, has refused to say whether he believes that London is safe under Khan. He has also retained the team that won him his landslide victory, including Patrick Hennessy (communications), David Bellamy (chief of staff), Jack Stenner (political strategy), Nick Bowes (policy) and Leah Kreitzman (external affairs and international relations). Corbyn’s opponents have hailed the mayor’s inclusive and pro-business campaign as a masterclass in winning. We see the movement’s roots in Situationism in the first anthology of Situationist writings published in the UK – with graphics by Jamie Reid, the man who shaped the punk aesthetic alongside Malcom McLaren. Taking its title from their song ‘Now I Wanna Sniff Some Glue’, the magazine was a haphazard collection of images and swearwords, bustling with immediate responses to the latest punk gigs and releases, produced under the do-it-yourself ethos of the subculture.
He took the name from an existing Sex Pistols’s flyer, which he converted for the front cover.
They give us an unrivalled window into eighteenth-century life: its fears, anxieties, pleasures and pains. She has long been mis-understood and is undoubtedly a tricky customer but that’s why she’s so important. Such third party copyrighted material remains the exclusive property of its respective third party owner(s) and we do not claim any ownership rights over such materials. As a result, government agencies have been squeezed without support from the state to pay for basic necessities like utilities."They shouldn't have to be penalized for our ineptitude", said Rep. Using methods developed for IVF, the cells can be injected directly into eggs to produce apparently healthy offspring – in mice, at least. The techniques raise the prospect of a new, “easy” form of IVF, without the unpleasant procedure involved in harvesting eggs from the mother: a course of hormones to stimulate egg production, followed by painful invasive surgery to extract them. It is highly heritable: up to 60 per cent or so of the variations in intelligence in the population can be accounted for by genetic influences.
It is not going to be enough to follow the lead of the conservative bioethicist Leon Kass, the prime architect of the ban on federal funding for stem-cell research in the US under the George W Bush administration.
But what it would do is distract from the value of love and nurture, and of making the most of what you have, in favour of crude biological determinism. The first is when the authority “consistently fails to meet a minimum performance threshold across its schools”. In the half-century since, Beckett’s fiction has been routinely invoked as a dead end, literary modernism’s last gasp before the resumption of normal (realist) service. Jeffrey divides his time in Chelyabinsk between passive reflection and impassioned debate about the body, language and death.
The Convergence may extend to its awakened heralds “the promise of a lyric intensity outside the measure of normal experience”, but Jeffrey finds true depth and intensity in everyday life, in “things people do, ordinarily, forgettably”. At one point, he even seems to be covering himself when Jeffrey, encountering yet another receptive boy, says: “I hated to think that he was impaired in some way, macrocephalic, mentally deficient . This isn’t just about me – it’s about my friends, my family and everyone who comes from a background similar to mine, anywhere in the world. His election leaflets rooted his policies in his personal story: “the bus driver’s son who’ll make commuting more affordable”, “the council estate boy who’ll fix the Tory housing crisis” and “the British Muslim who’ll take on the extremists”.
White voters didn’t want to vote for a black man but didn’t want to admit that to pollsters. That attitude has been a barrier to the selection of minority candidates,” Sunder Katwala, the director of British Future, told me.
At the Parliamentary Labour Party (PLP) meeting on 9 May, Khan declared: “We can’t let the Tories off the hook just because they lost. There is no such thing as glorious defeat,” he declared, advocating a “big tent” approach that “appeals to everyone in our country, regardless of their background”.
It would, says Greely, allow a couple to have their “child” mate with someone else without even first being born, let alone reaching puberty.” Such ideas, he concludes, are “evidence of just how wide-ranging and non-intuitive the implications of new biological technologies may be for human reproduction”. Kass advocates what he calls the “wisdom of repugnance”, which is a fancy way of saying that we should be guided by gut instinct. The second is when the authority “can no longer viably support” schools because so many in the area are already academies. That team from the West Midlands, or is it East Midlands – where’s Leicester, when it’s at home?
Fernando Torres is thriving at Atletico Madrid, showing the class we knew he had, and Kevin De Bruyne done good at Man City.
Ping ping ping” – “ping” being, in Beckett’s stories from the Sixties, a moment of clarity that visits a naked white body in a suspended state where “the temperature goes down, to reach its minimum, say freezing-point”.
But although Jeffrey embodies the side of DeLillo that believes in specificity, he is not a hardline materialist, dropping brand names and scrutinising news footage.
Donald Trump and those around him think that Western liberal values are incompatible with mainstream Islam.
It is possible to create embryonic stem cells containing the genes of an adult by using methods involved in cloning Dolly the sheep, in which genetic material is transferred from an adult body (somatic) cell into an egg that has had its own chromosomes removed. In a piece anticipating Beckett’s centenary, DeLillo wrote: “Beckett is a master of language. Rather, he recalls reading “a secondhand paperback crammed with huge and violent emotions in small crowded type on waterlogged pages”. The egg can then be used to grow an embryo – a clone – from which stem cells can be cultured.
While putative “intelligence genes” have been sought for years, so far all we have found is a handful of genes that collectively account for less than two IQ points.

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