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Events

July 2014
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Technique turns bodies 'see-through'

A newly discovered way to make entire bodies transparent could pave the way for a new generation of treatments, scientists say.

Therapies hope for major DNA project

A project aiming to revolutionise medicine by unlocking the secrets of DNA is under way in centres across England.

WHO sounds alarm over W Africa Ebola

The World Health Organization and presidents of West African nations affected by the Ebola outbreak are to announce a joint $100m response plan.

Minister wants end to animal testing

Norman Baker - the minister in charge of regulating animal experiments - tells the BBC he wants them to end.

S Leone declares Ebola emergency

Sierra Leone's president declares a public health emergency to curb the deadly Ebola outbreak and order epicentres of the disease to be quarantined.

UK border staff 'not ready' for Ebola

Immigration and customs staff feel unprepared to deal with people arriving in the UK with suspected cases of the Ebola virus, a union leader warns.

One-in-10 Welsh children is obese

Over a quarter of Welsh children starting primary school are overweight - with more than one in 10 classed as obese, say public health officials.

'E-cigs less harm than cigarettes'

An analysis of the current evidence available on e-cigarettes suggests they are safer than conventional cigarettes.

'Tape measure test' call on diabetes

People are being urged to take out the tape measure to assess their risk of developing type 2 diabetes.

Drug-resistant malaria 'widespread'

Drug-resistant malaria is spreading in South East Asia, and has now reached the Cambodia-Thailand border, according to a study.

Ambulance response times concern

Welsh ambulances again fail to hit their response time targets which politicians brand a "huge concern".

England records rise in dementia

The number of people in England diagnosed with dementia rises by 62% over seven years.

Middle-aged drinking 'impairs memory'

Problem drinking in middle age doubles the risk of memory loss in later life, research suggests.

More than five-a-day 'no effect'

New research backs the five-a-day target for fruit and vegetables, but suggests eating more may have no added benefits.

Child malaria vaccine 'milestone'

Scientists say the world's first malaria vaccine provides children with continuing protection against the disease and may be in use by 2015.

Hunt warned over A&E wait statistics

Health Secretary Jeremy Hunt is warned by the statistics watchdog over claims about A&E waiting times in England.

'Brain hub predicts negative events'

Scientists have identified a part of the brain that may help us predict when things are about to go wrong and could play a part in depression.

Fist bumps 'cleaner than handshakes'

Scientists at Aberystwyth University in Wales have shown that more bacteria are transferred by shaking hands, than by fist-bumping or high-fiving.

'Most dangerous day of their life'

The first is the most dangerous of life

Admitting fewer patients 'won't cut costs'

The risks of a plan to admit fewer patients
For U.S. businesses seeking to cut costs, outsourcing is an increasingly popular practice. Jobs initially sent offshore were mostly manufacturing jobs, but nowadays employers are taking advantage of all types of cheap labor overseas.
Invest Wisely

You didn't spend years getting an education only to lose your livelihood to foreign workers. The monthly wages they earn wouldn't pay your cable bill here in the U.S. That's why it's imperative that you carefully research your chosen degree area prior to investing loads of time and money.

It Doesn't Matter What Color Your Collar Is

Blue collar, white collar -- Nearly all industries can be affected by outsourcing. Any company looking to save money is likely to investigate what savings can be had by moving some (or all) of their labor needs to a foreign country.

Is Your Career Choice Vulnerable?

When outsourcing first began, most college students and recent grads weren't concerned with whether or not their chosen industry would remain based in the U.S. Today, many workers realize they have equally educated and skilled workers competing for the same jobs overseas. To become more competitive, many now choose a career path that is firmly planted on our home turf.

Jobs That Are Here to Stay

Here are nine jobs that are not likely to be shipped oceans away (source: U.S. Department of Labor):

Dental Assistant
It's tough to clean teeth from across the world. A career as a dental assistant usually begins with an associate's degree from an accredited college or university.

Pharmacy Technician
People take their health seriously -- that's why a certification as a pharmacy tech is not likely to be outsourced.

Fitness Professional
It's hard enough to be motivated in-person. Offshore encouragement won't cut it. A career in fitness can begin with a certificate program.

Teacher Aide
Teachers need live help to care for kids. An anonymous, off-site representative just won't cut it when it comes to educating our kids.

Auto Repair Technician
Most car troubles can't be repaired with simple, over-the-phone instructions. An auto tech studies anywhere from 6 months to 2 or more years, and will always have a steady stream of live customers.

Pet Groomer
Along the lines of a dog trainer, pet grooming just must be done in person. This is usually only a certificate program.

Plumber
This career depends fully on local workers -- plumbers definitely won't be phoning in from overseas to unclog your toilet.

Veterinary Assistant
A pet's health and happiness is of serious importance to most owners, and they won't be putting it in the hands of foreign workers. You can become a vet assistant by completing a certificate program.

Electrician
This highly technical and hands-on job simply can't be done any other way, except live and in-person.

Click here for career development and educational opportunities.

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