Impresionante, en Sudáfrica manejan en el asiento derecho.
¿De dónde viene el prejuicio? Según un estudio de Allan Hart, los prejuicios se originan en la amígdala, una parte del cerebro que hace la suerte de carburador de las emociones. La diferenciación en razas y etnias sería arbitraria y responde a la necesidad de asociarse con el que mejor comparte las características propias, presumiblemente menos ofensivo hacia uno, al tiempo que se rechaza al diferente, más peligroso. Todo este proceso es inconsciente y ya ha visto la correspondiente contrastación neuroquímica. Lo que aparentemente no es genético, sino cultural, son algunos casos de discriminación (política) como el que sufrió Mack o de modelización estética como el estudio sobre la muñeca blanca y la muñeca negra.
Veía hoy en los nuevos fascículos de La Nación la vida de algunos personajes, entre ellos Ramses II. Tan interesante como la vida del faraón, fue su viaje al más allá. El cadáver momificado está muy bien conservado y los últimos años desde que salió a la luz merecen transcribir el comentario de Wikipedia:
"Ramesses II was buried in the Valley of the Kings on the western bank of Thebes, in KV7, but his mummy was later moved to the mummy cache at Deir el-Bahri, where it was found in 1881. In 1885, it was placed in Cairo's Egyptian Museum where it remains as of 2007.
The pharaoh's mummy features a hooked nose and strong jaw, and is of above average height for an ancient Egyptian, standing some five feet, seven inches. (1,72) His successor was ultimately to be his thirteenth son: Merneptah.
In 1974, Cairo Museum Egyptologists noticed that the mummy's condition was rapidly deteriorating. They decided to fly Rameses II's mummy to Paris for examination. Ramesses II was issued an Egyptian passport that listed his occupation as "King (deceased)." According to a Discovery Channel documentary, the mummy was received at a Paris airport with the full military honours befitting a king.
In Paris, Ramesses' mummy was diagnosed and treated for a fungal infection. During the examination, scientific analysis revealed battle wounds and old fractures, as well as the pharaoh's arthritis and poor circulation. For the last decades of his life, Ramesses II was essentially crippled with arthritis and walked with a hunched back, and a recent study excluded ankylosing spondylitis as a possible cause of the pharaoh's arthritis. A significant hole in the pharaoh's mandible was detected while "an abscess by his teeth was serious enough to have caused death by infection, although this cannot be determined with certainty."redhead. After Ramesses' mummy returned to Egypt, it was visited by the late President Anwar Sadat and his wife. Microscopic inspection of the roots of Ramesses II's hair revealed that the king was originally a
The results of the study were edited by L. Balout, C. Roubet and C. Desroches-Noblecourt, and was titled 'La Momie de Ramsès II: Contribution Scientifique à l'Égyptologie (1985).' Balout and Roubet concluded that the "the anthropological study and the microscopic analysis" of the pharaoh's hair showed that Ramses II was "a fair-skinned man related to the Prehistoric and Antiquity Mediterranean peoples, or briefly, of the Berber of Africa."Quizás esto ya es demasiado escatológico, pero en wiki también hay una versión clínica sobre la muerte de Jesus.
Many clinical, historical studies have been made that try to give a more scientific description of Jesus' death. There is still some debate as to the cause of death, but it is the most often said that asphyxiation was the ultimate cause: the position of the body suspended on the cross constricts the thorax, making it difficult for the lungs to take in sufficient oxygen. In the case of Jesus, prior torture could have cause internal bleeding and the presence of blood and other fluid on the lungs, swiftening an otherwise more prolonged asphyxiation. This hypothesis could explain the citation of John that, after Jesus' side was pierced with a spear, blood and water flowed from the wound.