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Titleviolent metaphors – thoughts from the intersection of science, pseudoscience, and conflict.

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Description thoughts from the intersection of science, pseudoscience, and conflict.

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violent metaphors
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thoughts from the intersection of science, pseudoscience, and conflict.
is donald trump really a great negotiator?
you’re not entitled to your own facts (or to hang the people who prove you wrong).
debunking pseudogenetics at skepticon
genetic mythologies: “nephilim dna” from the paracas skulls
archaeological fantasies and the genetic history of the americas
guest post by rosi sexton: why ‘why’ matters
pseudoscience is common among elite athletes outside of the olympics too…and it makes me furious.
#vaxxed, reviewed: what happened outside of the movie.
#vaxxed, reviewed: what happened inside the movie
how to flunk out of the university of google
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continue reading →
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follow me via email!
archive of posts
follow violent metaphors on facebook!
follow jennifer raff on twitter!
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home https://violentmetaphors.com/
about me https://violentmetaphors.com/about/
public speaking https://violentmetaphors.com/public-speaking/
site policies https://violentmetaphors.com/site-policies/
support violent metaphors https://violentmetaphors.com/support-violent-metaphors/
vita https://violentmetaphors.com/cv/
violent metaphors https://violentmetaphors.com/
is donald trump really a great negotiator? https://violentmetaphors.com/2017/01/31/is-donald-trump-really-a-great-negotiator/
https://violentmetaphors.com/2017/01/31/is-donald-trump-really-a-great-negotiator/
colin https://violentmetaphors.com/author/kmcrober/
9 comments https://violentmetaphors.com/2017/01/31/is-donald-trump-really-a-great-negotiator/#comments
a new company http://www.vashmc.com/
continue reading https://violentmetaphors.com/2017/01/31/is-donald-trump-really-a-great-negotiator/#more-4294
communication https://violentmetaphors.com/category/communication-2/
you’re not entitled to your own facts (or to hang the people who prove you wrong). https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/12/30/youre-not-entitled-to-your-own-facts-or-to-hang-the-people-who-prove-you-wrong/
https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/12/30/youre-not-entitled-to-your-own-facts-or-to-hang-the-people-who-prove-you-wrong/
colin https://violentmetaphors.com/author/kmcrober/
21 comments https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/12/30/youre-not-entitled-to-your-own-facts-or-to-hang-the-people-who-prove-you-wrong/#comments
agenda 31 http://www.agenda31.org/a31-112-original-jurisdiction-by-statute/
malheur occupiers http://koin.com/2016/09/26/testimony-continues-in-malheur-standoff-trial/
good fight http://goodfightbook.com/
continue reading https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/12/30/youre-not-entitled-to-your-own-facts-or-to-hang-the-people-who-prove-you-wrong/#more-3982
communication https://violentmetaphors.com/category/communication-2/
pseudolaw https://violentmetaphors.com/category/pseudolaw/
conspiracy theories https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/conspiracy-theories/
law https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/law/
debunking pseudogenetics at skepticon https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/12/18/debunking-pseudogenetics-at-skepticon/
https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/12/18/debunking-pseudogenetics-at-skepticon/
jennifer raff https://violentmetaphors.com/author/batgirlraff/
8 comments https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/12/18/debunking-pseudogenetics-at-skepticon/#comments
skepticon 9 https://skepticon.org/
genetic astrology http://www.ucl.ac.uk/mace-lab/debunking
“nephilim dna” from the paracas skulls https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/09/20/genetic-mythologies-nephilim-dna-from-the-paracas-skulls/
“rutherford’s law” https://smile.amazon.com/brief-history-everyone-ever-lived/dp/0297609378/ref=sr_1_1?ie=utf8&qid=1477428876&sr=8-1&keywords=a+brief+history+of+everyone+who+ever+lived#reader_0297609378
“debunking genetic astrology” http://www.ucl.ac.uk/mace-lab/debunking
mark thomas https://twitter.com/mt_genes
debbie kennett https://twitter.com/debbiekennett
science https://violentmetaphors.com/category/science-2/
genetic mythologies: “nephilim dna” from the paracas skulls https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/09/20/genetic-mythologies-nephilim-dna-from-the-paracas-skulls/
https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/09/20/genetic-mythologies-nephilim-dna-from-the-paracas-skulls/
jennifer raff https://violentmetaphors.com/author/batgirlraff/
29 comments https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/09/20/genetic-mythologies-nephilim-dna-from-the-paracas-skulls/#comments
continue reading https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/09/20/genetic-mythologies-nephilim-dna-from-the-paracas-skulls/#more-3665
science https://violentmetaphors.com/category/science-2/
ancient dna https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/ancient-dna/
anthropological genetics https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/anthropological-genetics/
anthropology https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/anthropology/
archaeology https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/archaeology/
genetics https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/genetics/
nephilim https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/nephilim/
paracas https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/paracas/
peru https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/peru/
archaeological fantasies and the genetic history of the americas https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/08/15/archaeological-fantasies-and-the-genetic-history-of-the-americas/
https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/08/15/archaeological-fantasies-and-the-genetic-history-of-the-americas/
jennifer raff https://violentmetaphors.com/author/batgirlraff/
9 comments https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/08/15/archaeological-fantasies-and-the-genetic-history-of-the-americas/#comments
archaeological fantasies http://www.archaeologypodcastnetwork.com/archyfantasies/
here’s a link http://www.archaeologypodcastnetwork.com/archyfantasies/50
here http://www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1179/2055556315z.00000000040
academia.edu https://kansas.academia.edu/jenniferraff
this post. https://violentmetaphors.com/2014/02/07/how-to-tell-if-an-ancient-dna-study-is-legit/
continue reading https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/08/15/archaeological-fantasies-and-the-genetic-history-of-the-americas/#more-3618
science https://violentmetaphors.com/category/science-2/
ancient dna https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/ancient-dna/
anthropological genetics https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/anthropological-genetics/
archaeological fantasies https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/archaeological-fantasies/
archaeology https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/archaeology/
communication https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/communication/
my research https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/my-research/
podcast https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/podcast/
science https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/science/
solutrean hypothesis https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/solutrean-hypothesis/
guest post by rosi sexton: why ‘why’ matters https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/08/12/guest-post-by-rosi-sexton-why-why-matters/
https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/08/12/guest-post-by-rosi-sexton-why-why-matters/
jennifer raff https://violentmetaphors.com/author/batgirlraff/
20 comments https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/08/12/guest-post-by-rosi-sexton-why-why-matters/#comments
this post https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/08/09/pseudoscience-is-common-among-elite-athletes-outside-of-the-olympics-too-and-it-makes-me-furious/
science https://violentmetaphors.com/category/science-2/
pseudoscience is common among elite athletes outside of the olympics too…and it makes me furious. https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/08/09/pseudoscience-is-common-among-elite-athletes-outside-of-the-olympics-too-and-it-makes-me-furious/
https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/08/09/pseudoscience-is-common-among-elite-athletes-outside-of-the-olympics-too-and-it-makes-me-furious/
jennifer raff https://violentmetaphors.com/author/batgirlraff/
57 comments https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/08/09/pseudoscience-is-common-among-elite-athletes-outside-of-the-olympics-too-and-it-makes-me-furious/#comments
great post http://scienceblogs.com/insolence/2016/07/01/whats-the-harm-cupping-edition/
is common http://policyoptions.irpp.org/magazines/august-2016/olympic-debunk/
this story https://www.theguardian.com/lifeandstyle/shortcuts/2016/aug/08/does-cupping-do-olympic-athletes-any-good
magical thinking https://violentmetaphors.com/2014/02/23/the-dangers-of-magical-thinking-in-the-martial-arts/
‘desperately implausible’ http://www.independent.co.uk/news/world/americas/rio-2016-cupping-what-is-it-olympics-athletes-suction-cups-skin-marks-a7178731.html
david colquhoun http://twitter.com/david_colquhoun
rosi sexton https://rosisexton.wordpress.com/2015/02/21/become-a-better-bullshit-detector/
jeff westfall http://rpmartialarts.com/the-martial-brain/
science https://violentmetaphors.com/category/science-2/
cupping https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/cupping/
martial arts https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/martial-arts/
mma https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/mma/
olympics https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/olympics/
pseudoscience https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/pseudoscience/
quackery https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/quackery/
#vaxxed, reviewed: what happened outside of the movie. https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/06/13/vaxxed-reviewed-what-happened-outside-of-the-movie/
https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/06/13/vaxxed-reviewed-what-happened-outside-of-the-movie/
jennifer raff https://violentmetaphors.com/author/batgirlraff/
82 comments https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/06/13/vaxxed-reviewed-what-happened-outside-of-the-movie/#comments
part i https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/06/13/vaxxed-reviewed-what-happened-inside-the-movie/#more-3522
continue reading https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/06/13/vaxxed-reviewed-what-happened-outside-of-the-movie/#more-3437
science https://violentmetaphors.com/category/science-2/
#vaxxed, reviewed: what happened inside the movie https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/06/13/vaxxed-reviewed-what-happened-inside-the-movie/
https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/06/13/vaxxed-reviewed-what-happened-inside-the-movie/
colin https://violentmetaphors.com/author/kmcrober/
68 comments https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/06/13/vaxxed-reviewed-what-happened-inside-the-movie/#comments
here https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/06/13/vaxxed-reviewed-what-happened-outside-of-the-movie/
wakefield https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/02/15/an-interview-with-andrew-wakefield/
continue reading https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/06/13/vaxxed-reviewed-what-happened-inside-the-movie/#more-3522
science https://violentmetaphors.com/category/science-2/
how to flunk out of the university of google https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/06/03/how-to-flunk-out-of-the-university-of-google/
https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/06/03/how-to-flunk-out-of-the-university-of-google/
jennifer raff https://violentmetaphors.com/author/batgirlraff/
17 comments https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/06/03/how-to-flunk-out-of-the-university-of-google/#comments
how to read and understand a scientific article https://violentmetaphors.com/2013/08/25/how-to-read-and-understand-a-scientific-paper-2/
cultural cognition effect http://www.culturalcognition.net/
continue reading https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/06/03/how-to-flunk-out-of-the-university-of-google/#more-3380
science https://violentmetaphors.com/category/science-2/
pseudoscience https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/pseudoscience/
science https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/science/
science literacy https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/science-literacy/
university of google https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/university-of-google/
previous articles https://violentmetaphors.com/page/2/
- http://discover.wordpress.com/
follow violent metaphors on facebook! https://www.facebook.com/scienceliteracy
follow violent metaphors on facebook! https://www.facebook.com/scienceliteracy
is donald trump really a great negotiator? https://violentmetaphors.com/2017/01/31/is-donald-trump-really-a-great-negotiator/
you’re not entitled to your own facts (or to hang the people who prove you wrong). https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/12/30/youre-not-entitled-to-your-own-facts-or-to-hang-the-people-who-prove-you-wrong/
debunking pseudogenetics at skepticon https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/12/18/debunking-pseudogenetics-at-skepticon/
genetic mythologies: “nephilim dna” from the paracas skulls https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/09/20/genetic-mythologies-nephilim-dna-from-the-paracas-skulls/
archaeological fantasies and the genetic history of the americas https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/08/15/archaeological-fantasies-and-the-genetic-history-of-the-americas/
guest post by rosi sexton: why ‘why’ matters https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/08/12/guest-post-by-rosi-sexton-why-why-matters/
pseudoscience is common among elite athletes outside of the olympics too…and it makes me furious. https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/08/09/pseudoscience-is-common-among-elite-athletes-outside-of-the-olympics-too-and-it-makes-me-furious/
#vaxxed, reviewed: what happened outside of the movie. https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/06/13/vaxxed-reviewed-what-happened-outside-of-the-movie/
#vaxxed, reviewed: what happened inside the movie https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/06/13/vaxxed-reviewed-what-happened-inside-the-movie/
how to flunk out of the university of google https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/06/03/how-to-flunk-out-of-the-university-of-google/
a skeptic on the conspirasea cruise https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/05/29/a-skeptic-on-the-conspirasea-cruise/
behind the scenes at nasa: the hera project https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/05/04/behind-the-scenes-at-nasa-the-hera-project/
another open thread on vaccines https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/04/19/another-open-thread-on-vaccines/
no, we don’t actually know that modern humans killed off the hobbits https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/04/04/no-we-dont-actually-know-that-modern-humans-killed-off-the-hobbits/
vaxxed: from coverup to catastrophe to cancellation to insignificance https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/03/31/vaxxed-from-coverup-to-catastrophe-to-cancellation-to-insignificance/
surviving my first year as a new professor: tools of the trade https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/03/31/surviving-my-first-year-as-a-new-professor-tools-of-the-trade/
an interview with andrew wakefield https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/02/15/an-interview-with-andrew-wakefield/
conspirasea day 7: i failed. https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/02/09/conspirasea-day-7-i-failed/
sexual harassment in physical anthropology https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/02/09/sexual-harassment-in-physical-anthropology/
conspirasea day six: you know who exposes real conspiracies? the media. https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/02/07/conspirasea-day-six-you-know-who-exposes-real-conspiracies-the-media/
conspirasea cruise day 5 part 2: i took the bait https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/02/04/conspirasea-cruise-day-5-part-2-i-took-the-bait/
a skeptic on the conspirasea cruise, day 5: i just can’t do another nautical pun https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/01/30/a-skeptic-on-the-conspirasea-cruise-day-5-i-just-cant-do-another-nautical-pun/
troubled waters: conspirasea cruise day 4(ish) https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/01/30/troubled-waters-conspirasea-cruise-day-4ish/
nothing to fear: conspirasea cruise day 3 https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/01/28/nothing-to-fear-conspirasea-cruise-day-3/
reverse the constitutional polarity of the baryonic trustee matrix: legal gibberish on the conspirasea cruise (day 2) https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/01/27/reverse-the-constitutional-polarity-of-the-baryonic-trustee-matrix-legal-gibberish-on-the-conspirasea-cruise-day-2/
a skeptic on the conspira-sea cruise: day 1 https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/01/26/a-skeptic-on-the-conspira-sea-cruise-day-1/
anchors aweigh! the conspiracy cruise sails soon. https://violentmetaphors.com/2016/01/22/anchors-aweigh-the-conspiracy-cruise-sails-soon/
why there still are monkeys: lessons learned from teaching evolution in kansas. https://violentmetaphors.com/2015/12/28/why-there-are-still-monkeys-lessons-learned-from-teaching-evolution-in-kansas/
responses to some questions about our recently published paper on haplogroup x and north american prehistory https://violentmetaphors.com/2015/11/11/responses-to-some-questions-about-our-recently-published-paper-on-haplogroup-x-and-north-american-prehistory/
ancient dna from two 11,500 year old burials in alaska https://violentmetaphors.com/2015/10/26/ancient-dna-from-two-11500-year-old-burials-in-alaska/
the lost city that isn’t. https://violentmetaphors.com/2015/10/19/the-lost-city-that-isnt/
republicans aren’t anti-vaccine. (yet) https://violentmetaphors.com/2015/09/17/republicans-arent-anti-vaccine-yet/
deep (conspira)sea fishing: a fundraising drive https://violentmetaphors.com/2015/09/09/deep-conspirasea-fishing-a-fundraising-drive/
open access and pseudoarchaeology: an encouraging update! https://violentmetaphors.com/2015/09/03/open-access-and-pseudoarchaeology-an-encouraging-update/
mixed messages during national immunization awareness month https://violentmetaphors.com/2015/08/21/mixed-messages-during-national-immunization-awareness-month/
good science communication means never calling them “retard” – even if you’re nassim taleb https://violentmetaphors.com/2015/08/14/good-science-communication-means-never-calling-them-retard-even-if-youre-nassim-taleb/
public outreach that’s inaccessible to the public. https://violentmetaphors.com/2015/07/21/public-outreach-thats-inaccessible-by-the-public/
encouraging science journalism: the genome of kennewick man. https://violentmetaphors.com/2015/06/22/encouraging-science-journalism-the-genome-of-kennewick-man/
no, seriously, don’t politicize anti-vax sentiment https://violentmetaphors.com/2015/06/17/no-seriously-dont-politicize-anti-vax-sentiment/
a normal person’s review of the apple watch https://violentmetaphors.com/2015/05/18/a-normal-persons-review-of-the-apple-watch/
the most important playground conversation, a presentation https://violentmetaphors.com/2015/05/13/the-most-important-playground-conversation-a-presentation/
the genetic analysis of the alaskan north slope https://violentmetaphors.com/2015/05/09/1709/
new study overturns yet another anti-vaccine talking point https://violentmetaphors.com/2015/04/22/new-study-overturns-yet-another-anti-vaccine-talking-point/
why the food babe is wrong (it’s not just because she’s ignorant) https://violentmetaphors.com/2015/04/10/why-the-food-babe-is-wrong-its-not-just-because-shes-ignorant/
new paper deals blow to hypothesis that native americans have european ancestry https://violentmetaphors.com/2015/03/31/new-paper-deals-blow-to-hypothesis-that-native-americans-have-european-ancestry/
darwin day! https://violentmetaphors.com/2015/02/12/darwin-day/
please don’t politicize vaccine refusal https://violentmetaphors.com/2015/02/04/please-dont-politicize-vaccine-refusal/
mike adams of natural news: as fine a lawyer as he is a scientist https://violentmetaphors.com/2015/02/01/mike-adams-of-natural-news-as-fine-a-lawyer-as-he-is-a-scientist2/
dear parents, let’s talk about measles https://violentmetaphors.com/2015/01/31/dear-parents-lets-talk-about-measles/
the good fight part 1: the fine art of talking to people who are wrong https://violentmetaphors.com/2015/01/29/are-you-arguing-with-yourself/
adventure https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/adventure/
alaska https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/alaska/
ancient dna https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/ancient-dna/
andrew wakefield https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/andrew-wakefield/
andy hurley https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/andy-hurley/
animals https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/animals/
anthropological genetics https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/anthropological-genetics/
anthropology https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/anthropology/
anti-science https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/anti-science/
anti-vaccine https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/anti-vaccine/
anti-vax https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/anti-vax/
archaeology https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/archaeology/
arctic prehistory https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/arctic-prehistory/
astrology https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/astrology/
astronomy https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/astronomy/
autism https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/autism/
bats https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/bats/
books https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/books/
carl sagan https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/carl-sagan/
cats https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/cats/
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colin https://violentmetaphors.com/tag/colin/
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skip to content primary menu homeabout me public speaking site policies support violent metaphors vita search search for: violent metaphors thoughts from the intersection of science, pseudoscience, and conflict. is donald trump really a great negotiator? january 31, 2017january 31, 2017colin9 comments this isn’t violent metaphor’s usual content, but it’s not as far away as you might think. we all want to have stronger skills for detecting pseudoscience and holding legitimate science to the highest standards. one of the most important skills for doing that is discriminating between hype and fact. when it comes to science, i can’t do that. i’m not a scientist. what i am is a negotiator. i have spent years helping clients with their negotiations through training and consulting, and i have a new company doing exactly that. once donald trump became a serious contender for president people began asking me whether he’s really as great a negotiator as he claims to be. the answer is that based on the information we have, it’s very doubtful. just as in science, the evidence matters more than the claims. this is relevant to science and scientists in another way, too. there are strong indications that the administration and its congressional allies will try to limit funding for scientific research. those cuts will probably be resolved through political negotiations. of course trump won’t be the only negotiator at the table, or even the only negotiator on his side of the table. nevertheless his style of negotiation is going to heavily influence the results. he’s likely to push hard to negotiate from a position of strength, which can distort the negotiations in harmful ways. this is a short and simple analysis of how that works. continue reading → advertisements communication you’re not entitled to your own facts (or to hang the people who prove you wrong). december 30, 2016december 30, 2016colin21 comments “there is evidence for being able to hang these [public officials]. i am so tired of ‘em. i’m just sick of it. i’ve had it, the second amendment is there for a reason.” corey eib, agenda 31. you’re entitled to your own opinion, but not your own facts–that’s the simplest, most basic credo of skepticism. want to hold the opinion that extraterrestrial life exists out there? great, me too. want to insist that it built the pyramids? now we’re talking pseudoscience. i’ve been following a budding pseudolegal guru who’s become very frustrated and angry that his nonsense theories about citizenship and jurisdiction have yet to make him immune to the laws of the united states, where he lives. his case highlights an interesting difference between pseudoscience and pseudolaw. both turn on theories that don’t really fit the available facts, whether those facts relate to the building of the pyramids, the origin of species, or the text of the fourteenth amendment. when the theory doesn’t fit the facts, pseudoscientists and pseudolawyers both build walled gardens to protect their theories–that’s one of the crucial differences between a “pseudo” scientist or lawyer and the real thing. those walls might be a community that doesn’t ask critical questions or conspiracy theories that provide a mechanism for disqualifying and ignoring such questions. a creationist, for example, can pretend that carbon dating proves the earth is just 6,000 years old. and they’ll never have to emerge from their walled garden to compare that theory to the facts available to actual scientists. they can just keep reading creationist blogs and books and avoid the awkward mismatch between their beliefs and the outside world. a pseudolawyer is in a different boat. legal theories usually get decided in court, sooner or later. it forces a comparison between the irrational belief and reality, and exposes its flaws. that can happen with scientific and medical theories, such as when a miracle cancer cure fails to cure any cancer, but it’s less common for any individual believer to experience that. in the legal world, if you decide you’re allowed to drive without a driver’s license because you’re a special kind of super-citizen, sooner or later the system is going to force you to test that belief. and the theory is going to fail, because it’s wrong. when those cherished, irrational beliefs fail, it’s at the end of a long and difficult process. the tribulations of trials encourage pseudolegal gurus to double down on their beliefs–they have to be truly committed to spend months litigating their beliefs, much less risk jail for them. and when the process that’s welded them more tightly to their ideology then exposes that ideology as false, the result is often going to be immense frustration and anger. this is an exploration of one pseudolawyer’s mistaken ideas about the us constitution, how they failed that empirical test, and how he’s responded with frustration, anger, and paranoia rather than reconsidering his own beliefs. it’s also about why just losing in court again and again and again isn’t enough to dissuade a budding guru. i’m not trying to do that with this piece, either. i don’t think it’s possible to talk such a person out of their beliefs. but because this guru’s recent rhetoric has become extremely frantic and even he’s even suggested violence, it’s important to engage with the theories he preaches in case that helps dissuade people from falling for them. i don’t think this particular pseudolawyer is actually going to become violent, but the communities that form around such ideas can become unpredictable. (just ask the malheur occupiers.) so in addition to discussing those theories as a case study, at the end of this piece i’m going to outline some of the simplest and most obvious flaws with them. engaging irrational beliefs that hurt people is, after all, the good fight. continue reading → communication, pseudolawconspiracy theories, law debunking pseudogenetics at skepticon december 18, 2016december 19, 2016jennifer raff8 comments a few weeks ago i gave a talk at skepticon 9 about pseudoscience, specifically the use of genetics to promote ideas like genetic astrology, “nephilim dna” from the paracas skulls, and genetic determinism (with a special emphasis on “rutherford’s law”). the conference organizers filmed it and uploaded it to youtube, and so i’ve embedded it below if you’d like to see it. sorry for the scarce posting over the last few months! i’ve been incredibly busy this semester: adjusting to teaching my full course load (last year i had a release from half my courses), trying to get the first batch of my students trained in the lab, and pulling together some publications and grant proposals. i have a lot of new things to write about as soon as my grades are entered on monday, so stay tuned! eta: since i didn’t give it in my talk, i want to be sure to link here to the fabulous “debunking genetic astrology” site, which is written and hosted by mark thomas (who first coined the term “genetic astrology”,  debbie kennett, and adrian timpson. science genetic mythologies: “nephilim dna” from the paracas skulls september 20, 2016september 20, 2016jennifer raff29 comments as longtime readers here know, i’m endlessly fascinated by the ways in which people attempt to misuse genetics to legitimize pseudoscientific ideas. today i’m going to write about one example which i’ve been meaning to address for some time: pseudoscientific claims about the genetic distinctiveness of the paracas peoples. (please note that i don’t usually show images of native american remains on this blog, but there was no other way to illustrate the details of this issue. under the cut is an embedded video of the unwrapping of a paracas mummy, as well as a photo with the mummy under its wrappings.) continue reading → scienceancient dna, anthropological genetics, anthropology, archaeology, genetics, nephilim, paracas, peru archaeological fantasies and the genetic history of the americas august 15, 2016jennifer raff9 comments the excellent podcast archaeological fantasies recently had me on as a guest for a wide ranging discussion on genetics. we covered everything from the genetic prehistory of the americas to issues surrounding ancestry testing companies. here’s a link to the episode (apologies for the fact that i kept cutting in and out–apparently our university wireless connection isn’t very good). since so much of our discussion focused on haplogroup x2a and models for ancient american prehistory, i decided to break from the normal tradition here at vm and actually re-publish a post to make it easier for people to get answers to any questions they might have. and if you have specific questions about content from the podcast, please feel free to leave them in the comments on this post. this post was originally published last year to address some questions that deborah bolnick and i were getting about our paper “does mitochondrial haplogroup x indicate ancient trans-atlantic migration to the americas? a critical re-evaluation.”  i’ve edited it slightly to reflect the fact that the paper itself is now open access, and you should be able to download it here or at my academia.edu page. (i’m actually really shocked at the number of downloads it’s gotten…apparently this is a topic that a lot of people find interesting!). as soon as my syllabi for the upcoming semester are finished, i will try to write up another post that summarizes recent findings in north american anthropological genetics, and what they mean for our understanding of the initial peopling of the americas. in the meantime, if you’re interested in ancient dna i highly recommend you get up to speed on some of the methods by reading this post. continue reading → scienceancient dna, anthropological genetics, archaeological fantasies, archaeology, communication, my research, podcast, science, solutrean hypothesis guest post by rosi sexton: why ‘why’ matters august 12, 2016jennifer raff20 comments a few days ago, i published this post about the pseudoscience i see frequently in mma communities. for a different perspective, i invited former professional fighter, osteopath, and all around brilliant person rosi sexton to share her thoughts with us. while her position is a bit ‘softer’ than mine, i think it’s important to get a diversity of perspectives, particularly from people who are actually treating patients. enjoy! –jennifer cupping seems to be the new therapy buzzword around these olympics. i’ve had a few discussions with people asking me what i think about all these athletes sporting cupping marks on their backs and shoulders. my answer? “well, that depends”. let’s get a few things straight before i go any further. in common with most of the skeptics who have already commented on this latest trend, i think it’s very unlikely that cupping has much of a direct physiological effect. there’s no evidence to suggest that it affects the underlying tissues very much at all, never mind in a way that’s likely to be performance enhancing. so case closed? cupping is nonsense, as with so many other ‘trendy’ interventions. not so fast. in the absence of claims made for specific physical outcomes, cupping is just a physical activity. it makes no more sense to say that “cupping is nonsense”, any more than it makes sense to say that morris dancing is nonsense: both activities seem a little odd to me, but if there are people who enjoy them for their own sake, then i’m not about to argue with their experience. although i’ve never had a cupping treatment, several friends tell me they find it nice and relaxing. “but where’s the evidence for that?” the skeptics ask; and here’s where i think the problem lies. sometimes we fail to distinguish adequately between objective claims about fact (“this treatment will make your muscles stronger”) and subjective claims about personal experience (“i had this treatment, and it made me feel really good”). when we start to imply that people’s individual experience is invalid, or wrong, because they don’t have scientific evidence to support it – that’s when sportspeople start to complain that the scientists are arrogant, out of touch curmudgeonly killjoys. imagine that someone has conducted a large survey about leisure activities. suppose the results come back, and it turns out that on average people find quiet country walks and loud, alcohol fuelled parties equally enjoyable. does this mean that you that your introverted great aunt agatha will be persuaded to forgo her gentle sunday afternoon stroll in favour of accompanying you to a nightclub? unlikely. telling her there’s evidence that the two activities are equally enjoyable probably wouldn’t be persuasive – because enjoyment is subjective, and aunt agatha knows what she likes. the fact that things like pain, discomfort, pleasure and happiness are all subjective and difficult to measure isn’t a reason not to research them – but it does raise difficulties that should be taken into account. i have misgivings about measuring something as complicated as pain on a 1-10 scale, for example; but we have to start somewhere. it also means that we should be very clear about what the research does, and doesn’t, say when we apply it to individuals. it’s not quite that simple, of course. perhaps that athlete finds the treatment pleasant and relaxing because he’s been told it’ll have beneficial effects on his performance, when in fact this is highly questionable. the ethics of using placebo effects in top level sport – where winning and losing can be measured in milliseconds – is a subject that needs a whole separate post, but that’s not what i’m advocating here. i think it’s possible to be clear and honest about what’s known about a treatment, and to allow for a person’s individual subjective experience at the same time. talking openly with the athlete about why they are using a particular treatment, and being very clear about what they expect it to achieve is an important part of that process. if an athlete i’m treating tells me that she wants to use a treatment like cupping, then my first question is to ask why she’s doing it. i want her to think about what she’s likely to get out of it, and to ensure that it’s not being used instead of evidence based treatment to address any underlying problems. if it’s only giving some temporary relief, could the time and money might be better spent elsewhere? what are the risks of adverse effects, and are the benefits worth it? as a clinician, i find that framing the conversation in this way to be a more effective way of communicating with my athletes. by taking a hard line against misleading claims but not against the practice itself (except where it’s likely to be actually harmful), it encourages the athlete to apply their own critical thinking. we talk about how athletes can monitor their own experience more methodically, to see whether particular changes to their plan have a consistent (subjective) effect or not. learning how to sensibly navigate the large gaps between our small islands of knowledge is something that those in high level sport constantly struggle with. no athlete can afford to use only methods that have been proven rigorously by science – despite the best efforts of sports science there is simply too little evidence out there. at the same time, it’s easy to get suckered in by the latest trendy therapy or product; when winning and losing come down to tiny margins, many athletes feel that they can’t afford to take the risk of not using something just in case it does make a difference. applying a sceptical thought process while at the same time allowing for personal experience and individual circumstances gives a framework for evaluating these unknowns, whether it’s a “wacky” therapy like cupping, a new training method or a cortisone injection. two questions you should never be afraid to ask: “what, exactly, is this supposed to achieve?” “what reason do i have to think it can do that?” i’ve never experienced cupping, but i did have a hot stone massage once. it was lovely. it didn’t cure my neck pain, of course (nor was i expecting it to) – but it was a very pleasant distraction from it for an hour or so. your mileage may vary. science pseudoscience is common among elite athletes outside of the olympics too…and it makes me furious. august 9, 2016august 9, 2016jennifer raff57 comments the many stories yesterday featuring olympians appearing with cupping marks on their skin have brought renewed attention to pseudoscience in sports. cupping, which involves putting a hot jar onto the skin, forming a suction that “draws out” toxins or unblocks energy meridians or something like that, might seem like a relatively benign form of pseudoscience, but it can be quite harmful.  orac has a great post (complete with a gruesome photo) describing the harms of this particular practice: cupping is nothing more than an ancient medical practice based on a prescientific understanding of the body and disease, much like bloodletting and treatments based on the four humors. as the case of lin lin shows, it’s all risk for no benefit. it has no place in modern medicine, or at least shouldn’t. i’m completely unsurprised to find that pseudoscience is common among the elite athletes competing in the olympics. i’ve seen similar things rampant in the combat sports world as well. over the course of my martial arts career, i’ve had the opportunity to train with many extraordinary mma fighters. what i observed in these elite professional fighters–most of them either competing in the ufc, or well on their way to it–was a razor-sharp focus on doing whatever it took to improve. this meant grueling eight hour training days, and equally grueling recovery practices to allow them to sustain that level of activity. the recovery practices included ice baths, contrast showers, yoga, expensive massages and bodywork, and a whole host of alternative medical treatments including acupuncture, energy work, and dubious supplements. and behind nearly every fighter, there’s usually at least one chiropractor lurking around in background. [my interactions with these mma chiropractors are so similar that they almost follow a script.  he (and it’s always a he) invariably introduces himself as “dr. first name”, even in casual social situations, and tries to impress his listeners by boasting about how many important clients he has.] this story gets at the psychological aspects of why elite athletes pursue useless–and sometimes even harmful–alternative practices. what i’ve observed among fighters is this exact mentality.   magical thinking has long been endemic to martial arts, and there are few voices in the community who challenge these ideas, particularly when they’re promoted by influential teachers and coaches. competitive martial artists, like mma fighters, are so determined to do anything it takes to give themselves the extra edge that they are especially likely to listen to anyone who promises them a benefit to training, to recovery, to mental conditioning.  another important motivation is the money that fighters can make through sponserships from alt med practitioners and supplement manufacturers. these athletes make so little money from fight contracts that they can’t afford to turn down any source of additional revenue.  this makes them vulnerable to all kinds of practices that are ‘desperately implausible’ , as the formidable enemy of pseudoscience david colquhoun characterizes them. if i sound angry here, it’s because i am. i see these quacks taking large fees from vulnerable fighters who can’t afford them…. but are convinced that they can’t afford not to pursue any possible advantage.  i’ve seen creepy alt med sponsors lurking around events and attaching themselves to athletes as if they were coaches. i’ve seen more than one person in the mma world injured by pseudoscientific ‘treatments’, and more than one athletic career ruined by supplements.  this exploitation makes me furious. i hope that as more attention is focused on pseudoscience in the olympics, more attention will also be paid to these issues in mma, and the work of people who are trying to push back against the bs in the community, like  rosi sexton, and jeff westfall. sciencecupping, martial arts, mma, olympics, pseudoscience, quackery #vaxxed, reviewed: what happened outside of the movie. june 13, 2016jennifer raff82 comments this is part ii of our series on the movie “vaxxed”, which colin, my sister julie, and i saw in kansas city on june 11. in part i, colin focused on some of the factual inaccuracies of the movie. he talked about how a person attending the movie would have walked away with an extremely distorted understanding of the cdc, a distortion deliberately encouraged by mr. wakefield and the makers of the documentary. here, i’m going to focus not so much on the documentary itself as on what happened after the documentary: what the “vaxxed” team said during the q&a session, how the audience responded, conversations that i had with protestors after the movie, and a conversation that colin and i had with mr. wakefield. continue reading → science #vaxxed, reviewed: what happened inside the movie june 13, 2016june 14, 2016colin68 comments jennifer and i saw vaxxed in kansas city on june 11, along with her sister julie. we have a lot of observations and thoughts about the movie, so we’ll probably be doing several articles discussing the film itself, the audience’s reaction to it, the protestors, our responses, and a lot more. jenny’s post is here, and covers some of what happened after and as we left the movie. not exactly a full house; theater staff said about 1,100 tickets were sold for the entire week. the number may go up, but that’s consistent with the movie’s low numbers. my first, strong reaction was that very few people leaving the movie would have any idea what happened with the “cdc whistleblower.” the audience left knowing next to nothing about the events it’s supposedly about; i confirmed that by talking to people afterwards, and they had very little grasp on the facts. that’s no surprise. the movie is propaganda—it’s not educational, it’s manipulative and inflammatory. we can’t fact-check every statement or point out every strategic omission in the movie, so here are some simple and obvious illustrations of how it deceives audiences. to fans of the movie who have seen it: i don’t expect this will change your mind. i don’t think much of anything would, really; i asked people on the conspirasea cruise what evidence would change their minds, and not a single person could describe evidence that would persuaded them they were wrong. (even wakefield gave me a roundabout, evasive response.) doesn’t that sound like ideology to you? even if this doesn’t change your mind, i hope it makes you think. do you know what william thompson really thinks about vaccines? or about wakefield or hooker? do you know what data the cdc supposedly destroyed, or whether anyone has ever found any actual problems with the study it performed? do you know what other independent organizations have found the same thing the cdc did—a total lack of any causal connection between vaccines and autism? most fans of the movie don’t know anything about these subjects. if it leaves you scared and angry but misinformed, doesn’t that make it propaganda? and if you think it did leave you informed, well, see how many of these facts you actually knew. continue reading → science how to flunk out of the university of google june 3, 2016june 3, 2016jennifer raff17 comments as i’m putting the (hopefully) final touches on a short textbook that i’m writing entitled “handbook on science literacy”, i’ve been thinking a lot about how to recommend a person go about systematically investigating a scientific issue without having any background in it. sure, you can learn how to read and understand a scientific article, but let’s be honest—far too many people choose instead to do a quick web search and let that settle the question. this practice works okay in some instances, but in others it produces misleading or wrong answers. i want to share with you my strategies for flunking out of the university of google. this is one instance where flunking is a good thing. a graduate of the university of google chooses to accept only information that supports his or her position, and ignores or dismisses information in conflict with it. a graduate of the university of google will not be able to answer the question “what kind of evidence would change your mind on this subject?” it’s insidious, because once their opinions are formed in this way, they tend to identify with other people who share those opinions, and any new information that comes their way will either be accepted or rejected on the basis of which position they’ve already taken (the cultural cognition effect) none of us want to be that kind of person. flunking out requires a decent amount of work, and the willingness to accept that you might be wrong about a subject from time to time. you’ll need to become more aware of your own cognitive biases, and have some strategies for overcoming them. so as a preliminary step down the road to science literacy, i’ve put my thoughts on this together into a guide to learning about a subject in which you have no background. it’s an exercise; please don’t shortcut the process and go to wikipedia, or you’ll miss the whole point. how to flunk out of the university of google. continue reading → sciencepseudoscience, science, science literacy, university of google previous articles blog stats 4,419,995 hits follow me via email! enter your email address to follow this blog and receive notifications of new posts by email. join 25,712 other followers archive of posts archive of posts select month january 2017 december 2016 september 2016 august 2016 june 2016 may 2016 april 2016 march 2016 february 2016 january 2016 december 2015 november 2015 october 2015 september 2015 august 2015 july 2015 june 2015 may 2015 april 2015 march 2015 february 2015 january 2015 december 2014 november 2014 october 2014 september 2014 august 2014 july 2014 june 2014 may 2014 april 2014 march 2014 february 2014 january 2014 december 2013 november 2013 october 2013 september 2013 august 2013 july 2013 june 2013 may 2013 april 2013 follow violent metaphors on facebook! follow violent metaphors on facebook! follow jennifer raff on twitter!my tweets recent posts is donald trump really a great negotiator? you’re not entitled to your own facts (or to hang the people who prove you wrong). debunking pseudogenetics at skepticon genetic mythologies: “nephilim dna” from the paracas skulls archaeological fantasies and the genetic history of the americas guest post by rosi sexton: why ‘why’ matters pseudoscience is common among elite athletes outside of the olympics too…and it makes me furious. #vaxxed, reviewed: what happened outside of the movie. #vaxxed, reviewed: what happened inside the movie how to flunk out of the university of google a skeptic on the conspirasea cruise behind the scenes at nasa: the hera project another open thread on vaccines no, we don’t actually know that modern humans killed off the hobbits vaxxed: from coverup to catastrophe to cancellation to insignificance surviving my first year as a new professor: tools of the trade an interview with andrew wakefield conspirasea day 7: i failed. sexual harassment in physical anthropology conspirasea day six: you know who exposes real conspiracies? the media. conspirasea cruise day 5 part 2: i took the bait a skeptic on the conspirasea cruise, day 5: i just can’t do another nautical pun troubled waters: conspirasea cruise day 4(ish) nothing to fear: conspirasea cruise day 3 reverse the constitutional polarity of the baryonic trustee matrix: legal gibberish on the conspirasea cruise (day 2) a skeptic on the conspira-sea cruise: day 1 anchors aweigh! the conspiracy cruise sails soon. why there still are monkeys: lessons learned from teaching evolution in kansas. responses to some questions about our recently published paper on haplogroup x and north american prehistory ancient dna from two 11,500 year old burials in alaska the lost city that isn’t. republicans aren’t anti-vaccine. (yet) deep (conspira)sea fishing: a fundraising drive open access and pseudoarchaeology: an encouraging update! mixed messages during national immunization awareness month good science communication means never calling them “retard” – even if you’re nassim taleb public outreach that’s inaccessible to the public. encouraging science journalism: the genome of kennewick man. no, seriously, don’t politicize anti-vax sentiment a normal person’s review of the apple watch the most important playground conversation, a presentation the genetic analysis of the alaskan north slope new study overturns yet another anti-vaccine talking point why the food babe is wrong (it’s not just because she’s ignorant) new paper deals blow to hypothesis that native americans have european ancestry darwin day! please don’t politicize vaccine refusal mike adams of natural news: as fine a lawyer as he is a scientist dear parents, let’s talk about measles the good fight part 1: the fine art of talking to people who are wrong search search for: tagsadventure alaska ancient dna andrew wakefield andy hurley animals anthropological genetics anthropology anti-science anti-vaccine anti-vax archaeology arctic prehistory astrology astronomy autism bats books carl sagan cats caves colin communication conflict conservation conspiracy theories conspirasea cruise conversation creationism cultural cognition debate discovery institute education erick erickson evolution fall out boy friendship genetics genomics gmo gmos greg jackson guest post health history homeopathy human genetic diversity immunization intelligent design interview inuit prehistory iss journal club ken ham law martial arts media medicine methodology mike adams mitochondrial dna mma monsanto music my research native american prehistory natural news negotiation nicholas wade outreach paleontology patrick stump peopling of the americas personal philosophy politics population genetics pseudolaw pseudoscience public health publishing quackery race racism research science science communication scientology skepticism solutrean hypothesis soyuz space television universe university of google vaccines wakefield web links wildlife women in science blog at wordpress.com. post to cancel


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on haplogroup x - 0.04% (2)

Here you can find chart of all your popular one, two and three word phrases. Google and others search engines means your page is about words you use frequently.

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