How Long Is Right now? – VICE

What’s striking about this is that it means that any notion of right now we might be tempted to hold onto—despite the fact that it is fleeting, and a construction of the mind—only exists for the others living on our planet. We are tied together not only by our physical location, but by our now. So whatever right now is, 1/10 of a second, or 3 seconds, or nothing at all—we’re all in now together.
https://www.vice.com/en_us/article/qjd4yd/how-long-is-right-now

Key ways the U.S. changed in the 2010s | Pew Research Center

https://www.pewresearch.org/fact-tank/2019/12/20/key-ways-us-changed-in-past-decade/

The past decade in the United States has seen technological
advancements, demographic shifts and major changes in public opinion. Pew Research Center has tracked these developments through surveys, demographic analyses and other research. As the 2010s draw to a close, here are key ways the country looks different from 10 years ago.

Eliminating food deserts won’t help poorer Americans eat healthier – The Conversation

In the U.S., rich people tend to eat a lot healthier than poor people.

Because poor diets cause obesity, Type II diabetes and other diseases, this nutritional inequality contributes to unequal health outcomes. The richest Americans can expect to live 10-15 years longer than the poorest.

Many think that a key cause of nutritional inequality is food deserts – or neighborhoods without supermarkets, mostly in low-income areas. The narrative is that folks who live in food deserts are forced to shop at local convenience stores, where it’s hard to find healthy groceries. If we could just get a supermarket to open in those neighborhoods, the thinking goes, then people would be able to eat healthy.

The data tell a strikingly different story.
https://theconversation.com/eliminating-food-deserts-wont-help-poorer-americans-eat-healthier-127295

How Humans Migrated Across The Globe Over 200,000 Years: An Animated Look | Open Culture

Despite the significance modern humans have ascribed to variations in phenotype, race is a culturally defined category and not a scientific one. argues Joseph L. Graves, professor of biological sciences at the Joint School of Nanoscience and Nanoengineering.. "Everything we know about our genetics has proven that we are far more alike than we are different. If more people understood that, it would be easier to debunk the myth that people of a certain race are ‘naturally’ one way or another,” or that refugees and asylum seekers are dangerous others instead of just like every other human who has moved around the world over the last 200,000 years.
http://www.openculture.com/2019/11/how-humans-migrated-across-the-globe-over-200000-years-an-animated-look.html