No. All dogs must have a microchip ID card, and must be registered and vaccinated in order to visit your property.
Can you give us names and addresses of dogs who visit your property?
Yes you can. These can be requested at anytime.
How do we help you with your problem?
You may file a complaint with our Public Safety Department, which covers the area for up to a month. The complaint will be reviewed by the City of St Johns. If you do not want to wait for a response, you may contact us with your comments and any other information.
In the midst of a national debate about the dangers of excessive media speculation and misinformation on the Internet, a professor at Columbia University has decided to step forward and give his case.
Michael Kinsley is best known for his research on media hype, and he is especially well known for writing a bestseller that exposed the extent to which the U.S. news media is saturated with misinformation. In a recent article for Scientific American, he details his research into how a lack of evidence can create an entire industry, and he concludes that it’s time to take a closer look at how we treat evidence.
Kinsley’s point is that it’s not always necessary to use data to understand an issue. Sometimes, the best you can do is speculate, with little understanding of the real state of the evidence (emphasis added):
[P]olitical interests, such as those of media and other interest groups, tend to create a climate of scientific skepticism. And there is a strong incentive not to use a great deal of evidence to make an informed decision. By doing so, they can create a marketplace of information that promotes information that’s useful to them, such as information that will support their own ideas, even if that means overlooking research that might have shown a different conclusion.
Kinsley says this makes it hard for scientists to make educated decisions by using scientific information in their work. For example, he explains, he’s a strong supporter of evidence-based medicine, but has been slow to apply it to the controversy over vaccination. Instead of considering what the science says and what it’s saying about vaccines and the effectiveness of those vaccines, he tends to draw conclusions that support his own ideology rather than the science. Kinsley notes with horror that many members of science advocacy organizations still fall into this trap, such as with regard to the climate debate where their arguments are largely based on emotion rather than
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