Seattle Antifa Attack Live-Streamers and Press — Break Windows in the Name of “Black Justice”. On Wednesday night ANTIFA violently marched through Seattle. While doing so they managed to break three windows, assault Live-Streamers and Press, and had no idea that they were compromised internally.
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Interesting... I don't think I'M missing a copy of this particular gene (I spoke my first three word sentences at 7 months of age, and ever since then NOBODY'S been able to shut me up 😆), but there still might be some form of mutation. -Mrs. entryreqrd #ActuallyAutistic #BornThisWay #JustSaying #LetsTalkAutism Muffling expression of an autism-linked gene in young zebra finches’ brains renders them unable to learn songs from older birds, according to a new study. But it does not alter their ability to practice and perfect previously memorized melodies. The gene, FOXP1, belongs to a family of genes that regulate the expression of other genes and shape nervous system and language development. People missing one copy of FOXP1 have language impairments and intellectual disability; those with mutations in the gene often have autism traits. “Our overall goal was to try to understand if we could use songbirds as a model system for understanding how genes associated with [autism] can influence the transmission of behaviors from one generation to the next,” says study leader Todd Roberts, associate professor of neuroscience at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center in Dallas. Songbirds such as zebra finches learn to sing by imitating adult birds, much as young children learn language and social skills by mimicking their caregivers — a process disrupted in autism. This learning involves forming a memory — of a song motif, a word or a social behavior, such as waving — and then practicing that memorized riff or action to perfect it. The new study suggests that FOXP1 plays a role in the first step of that process. “It shows that we can start to disentangle these different aspects of learning,” Roberts says. [...] https://www.spectrumnews.org/news/autism-gene-interference-silences-song-memory-in-birds/
1.15k views · Feb 21st
79 views · Feb 21st
Roger Stone and Alex Jones Probed for Ties to Capitol Rioters The Justice Department is reportedly probing ties between far right-wing luminaries such as Roger Stone and Alex Jones and the rioters who stormed the Capitol on Jan. 6. Investigators are seeking to determine if Stone, Jones and others merely inspired the pro-Trump mob or if they could potentially be held accountable for conspiring to carry out the attack.
62 views · Feb 21st

More from entryreqrd

Interesting... I don't think I'M missing a copy of this particular gene (I spoke my first three word sentences at 7 months of age, and ever since then NOBODY'S been able to shut me up 😆), but there still might be some form of mutation. -Mrs. entryreqrd #ActuallyAutistic #BornThisWay #JustSaying #LetsTalkAutism Muffling expression of an autism-linked gene in young zebra finches’ brains renders them unable to learn songs from older birds, according to a new study. But it does not alter their ability to practice and perfect previously memorized melodies. The gene, FOXP1, belongs to a family of genes that regulate the expression of other genes and shape nervous system and language development. People missing one copy of FOXP1 have language impairments and intellectual disability; those with mutations in the gene often have autism traits. “Our overall goal was to try to understand if we could use songbirds as a model system for understanding how genes associated with [autism] can influence the transmission of behaviors from one generation to the next,” says study leader Todd Roberts, associate professor of neuroscience at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center in Dallas. Songbirds such as zebra finches learn to sing by imitating adult birds, much as young children learn language and social skills by mimicking their caregivers — a process disrupted in autism. This learning involves forming a memory — of a song motif, a word or a social behavior, such as waving — and then practicing that memorized riff or action to perfect it. The new study suggests that FOXP1 plays a role in the first step of that process. “It shows that we can start to disentangle these different aspects of learning,” Roberts says. [...] https://www.spectrumnews.org/news/autism-gene-interference-silences-song-memory-in-birds/
1.15k views · Feb 21st
79 views · Feb 21st
Roger Stone and Alex Jones Probed for Ties to Capitol Rioters The Justice Department is reportedly probing ties between far right-wing luminaries such as Roger Stone and Alex Jones and the rioters who stormed the Capitol on Jan. 6. Investigators are seeking to determine if Stone, Jones and others merely inspired the pro-Trump mob or if they could potentially be held accountable for conspiring to carry out the attack.
62 views · Feb 21st