“It was a little bit like the kind of thing you see in movies.” Those are the words recently retired BYU professor William G. Eggington used more than once when he described stories from his nearly three decades as a forensic linguist.
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It is Ginsburg’s friendship, not her court opinions, that the nation ought to remember right now.
With religious services taking place online, this might seem like a moment for digital natives like Gen Z to step into the stream of faith. But new data suggests that the opposite is happening.
A BYU Engineering Capstone team and their sponsor have created a pair of glasses, worn by a therapist, that display dynamic animated images on the lenses, potentially increasing the engagement and comfort of an autistic child as they work to improve eye contact.
BYU Researchers evaluated over 40 million individual voting records and found the system is unlikely to advantage Democrats, disadvantage Republicans.
Most of us have heard that people don’t quit jobs, they quit bosses. Relationships, someone once said, never die a natural death. They are murdered by ego, attitude and ignorance. The same applies to professional, working relationships. So, how can you avoid that?
The conditions created by COVID-19—unexpected time at home, unemployment and financial insecurity, anxiety and stress—are the same conditions known to aggravate domestic violence. Recent research from two BYU economists confirms that reports of domestic violence have risen sharply since the start of the pandemic.