Scientific American

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Scientific American is a monthly science magazine which was first published in 1845.[1] It is the oldest continuously-published magazine in the United States. Scientific American publishes 15 foreign language editions and has a total of more than 1,000,000 copies in circulation worldwide.[2]

Contents

History and Influence

In 1845, Rufus Porter founded the publication as a weekly broadsheet subtitled "The Advocate of Industry and Enterprise, and Journal of Mechanical and Other Improvements". The publication was sold 10 months later to Orson Desaix Munn and Alfred Ely Beach.

For a century, Munn & Company retained ownership of the magazine, which chronicled the major discoveries and inventions of the Industrial Revolution, including the Bessemer steel converter, the telephone and the incandescent lightbulb. Edison presented the prototype of the phonograph for inspection by the editors, and Samuel Morse, father of the telegraph, and Elias Howe, inventor of the sewing machine, were frequent visitors to the offices in downtown New York City.[2]

The pro-evolution magazine the Scientific American on bestiality

See also: Evolutionary belief and bestiality and Theory of Evolution and Cases of Fraud, Hoaxes and Speculation and Atheism and bestiality and Irreligion and superstition

Bestiality is the act of engaging in sexual relations with an animal. The pro-evolution magazine the Scientific American speciously made this unwarranted speculation via their blog on the aberrant practice of bestiality:

After all, we are animals....

In any event, philosophical questions aside, I simply find it astounding — and incredibly fascinating from an evolutionary perspective — that so many people (as much as a full percent of the general population) are certifiable zoophiles. And scientific researchers appear to be slowly conceding that zoophilia may be a genuine human sexual orientation.[3]

Concerning the aberrant practice of homosexuality, the licentious liberal community has more favorable views on homosexuality than conservatives plus has a history of inflating the number of people who are homosexuals.[4] In addition, liberals are more likely to believe in evolutionary pseudoscience. Thus, it is not surprising the Scientific American engaged in the above cited speculation.

For more information please see: Evolutionary belief and bestiality

Support for Patent Process

Scientific American founded the first branch of the U.S. Patent Agency in 1850 to provide technical help and legal advice to inventors. A Washington, D.C., branch was added in 1859. By 1900 more than 100,000 inventions had been patented thanks to Scientific American.[2]


External Links

Scientific American

References

  1. http://sciam.com/page.cfm?section=history
  2. 2.0 2.1 2.2 http://sciam.com/page.cfm?section=aboutus
  3. Animal Lovers: Zoophiles Make Scientists Rethink Human Sexuality By Jesse Bering, March 24, 2010
  4. How Bad Science Helped Launch the 'Gay' Revolution By Robert H. Knight
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