Do parents ask their children for permission to publish their photos on social networks? Usually not. Do children get annoyed by unauthorized violations of their privacy? Usually yes. Austrian media reported last month that an Austrian girl is taking her parents to court for posting photographs from her childhood without first gaining her consent. And she is just one out of many teenagers who don't want their lives to be displayed by their parents on the Internet. 

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This great movement started in the late 18th century and continued into the first half of the 19th. We can say that with it affected not only literature, but also other arts such as music and painting. Created as an opposition to classicism, Romanticism gave birth to the world of human feelings. Everything before that had been essential, now became irrelevant. This provided stimulus for new, fresh ideas. Ancient times and ancient art were no longer seen as perfect examples. A new epoch in human thinking began, an epoch which marked a true rebirth, a new path, which led to a new dimension. It didn’t last too long, but Romanticism left behind much to remember.

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The World Health Organization (WHO) has released a new interactive map that shows country estimates on air pollution exposure and health impacts. This latest map shows all danger spots, and we learn from it that 92% of the world’s population lives in places where air quality levels exceed WHO limits. This interactive map is based partly on collaboration with the UK’s University of Bath, and it is the most detailed presentation made available up to this date.

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Being young entails a lot more responsibility than most people think. With so many issues facing the world today, there are constant pressures on us not only to voice our opinions, but to act on them. We don’t do this the way people before us did; we have found a more creative and personal way to communicate our experiences during times of crisis. So, can our 140 characters really save the world?

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As reported by Time Magazine, Millennial parents number more than 22 million in the U.S., with about 9,000 babies born to them each day. This growing cohort of parents is digitally native, ethnically diverse, are late to marry and less bound by traditional gender roles than the generations before it.

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Sleepless nights have become an increasingly frequent way of handling an extraordinary workload while maintaining a social life. The extreme proponents of this approach sleep only 4 hours a night. How and with what consequences?

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Statistics show that 95% of the population at least once in their lives (especially at young age) will sense that what is currently observed has been seen already, experienced somewhere. The biggest problem is that déjà vu lasts only a few seconds and can not possibly be revisited in a laboratory and experimentally studied. Regardless of the very rugged standards that scientists have, there are theories that can explain what's going on with our brains in time to link them with anything experienced in the past.

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Scientists are always searching for a discovery that will provide a quick and easy way to increase intelligence. That music has an effect on systemic memory and learning has been known since the time of Plato, but how and why does his happen?

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We often see horrible pictures and read stories about exhausted children who are forced to work all day long for a few coins. Child labor engulfs millions of children. However, we are used to thinking that this problem belongs exclusively to the third world. That is not quite so. Dig a bit into history, and it becomes clear that “fat childhood” came to developed countries relatively recently. Read here, for example, how your childhood would have looked in the UK just 150 years ago.

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On the website of the popular British The Guardian the phrase “public opinion” meets one million 230 thousand times, the online edition of the American The New York Times contains 430 thousand articles with “poll” mentioned, Forbes.com mentioned “public opinion” at least in seven thousand articles. And The Huffington Post even founded a special department that only polls the readers.

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