September 19, 2006

I'd say there's a link

On the radio this morning, I heard about a new CNN/Money magazine poll that measured the "smartest" cities in the US. Washington DC came in at number four, based on the percentage of degrees and the number of colleges and universities in the area (45% bachelors and 34). There's a lot of talent involved with government (yes, there is. Be nice.)

Raleigh/Durham, North Carolina came in at number 3. San Fransisco is number 2 and Seattle is number 1.

I don't know about Raleigh, but it doesn't surprise me that the two biggest moonbat concentrations are products of our esteemed institutions of higher learning. They keep telling the rest of us how much smarter they are, and we're just too dumb to realize it.

Explain to me again why it's bad that North Korea can reach the west coast with their missiles?

Posted by Ted at September 19, 2006 05:09 AM | TrackBack
Category: Square Pegs


Posted by: 6 at June 24, 2010 02:28 PM

Scholarly journal articles are articles published in scholarly journals. Scholarly journals are, typically, peer-reviewed publications in which novel findings in a field of research or inquiry are published. An example of a scholarly journal might be something like 'The International Journal of Market Research', or 'Journal of Consumer Behaviour'.. . You should check with your school/university library about databases which would allow you to search for relevant articles. Otherwise you can use Google Scholar. Try searching for some key words relevant to your topic, such as "product proliferation". . . Once you find some relevant articles, you'll need to find a way to access them. Some journals provide free access to everyone, but others require you to have a subscription or pay for each article individually. If there is an article you think you need which is not free, then ask at the library whether they have a subscription or not. They may the article in print in the library and you would be able to photocopy the articles you need. Many journals now, though, have digitised their archives so if can log in through your school/university you should be able to access those articles (again, if your institute has an electronic subscription).

Posted by: Lostroh at January 18, 2013 03:37 PM
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