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One of the most attractive features of the U.S. higher education system is the flexibility it provides through the number and diversity of institution types it encompasses.

This diversity offers students options to specialize in a variety of academic disciplines and even gain employment training.


  • The friendship that survived the..
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  • Asaf Khwaja had poured his heart...
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  • They lived within a three-mile radius..
  • Then, in the tumultuous summer of 1947..
  • We in Lahore, your friends and former..
  • Mr Kenyatta and opposition leader Raila..
  • A lawsuit against Harvard raises the..
  • Americans in the name of creating a..
  • instruction must get back to basics..
  • Work-readiness programs for the..
  • The Trump administration is..
  • I’ve spent my entire adult life..


Trump Knows How to Push Our Buttons

Will the renewed economic populism of the Democratic Party be any kind of match for the president’s brand of rough justice?...

An Ally Is Set to Execute Critics. Will Mr. Trump Be Silent?

King Salman’s signature is all Saudi Arabia needs to put 14 protesters to death...

Ready to Talk to Korea or Not?

For a moment it appeared that the Trump administration had a promising strategy on North Korea. But no...


Pop, Rock and Jazz in NYC This Week

Earth, Wind & Fire (above, at Radio City Music Hall in April) and Chic, funk and pop acts that shone in the 1970s, will play Madison Square Garden on Monday night. See listing below...

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Dance in NYC This Week

Osnel Delgado, center, director of the Cuban contemporary dance troupe Malpaso Dance Company, will lead his dancers in a SummerStage performance in Central Park on Wednesday night. See listing below...

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Art and Museums in NYC This Week

“Gaea,” a Lee Krasner painting from 1966 featured in the Museum of Modern Art show “Making Space: Women Artists and Postwar Abstraction.” The exhibition closes on Aug. 13; see listing below...

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What’s New in NYC Theater

Danny Burstein, in red, plays Bottom in Lear deBessonet’s Shakespeare in the Park production of “A Midsummer Night’s Dream,” closing on Aug. 13; see listing below. Credit..

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Jupiter Storm of the High North

A dynamic storm at the southern edge of Jupiter’s northern polar region dominates this Jovian cloudscape, courtesy of NASA’s Juno spacecraft.

This storm is a long-lived anticyclonic oval named North North Temperate Little Red Spot 1 (NN-LRS-1); it has been tracked at least since 1993, and may be older still. An anticyclone is a weather phenomenon where winds around the storm flow in the direction opposite to that of the flow around a region of low pressure. It is the third largest anticyclonic oval on the planet, typically around 3,700 miles (6,000 kilometers) long. The color varies between red and off-white (as it is now), but this JunoCam image shows that it still has a pale reddish core within the radius of maximum wind speeds.

Citizen scientists Gerald Eichstädt and Seán Doran processed this image using data from the JunoCam imager. The image has been rotated so that the top of the image is actually the equatorial regions while the bottom of the image is of the northern polar regions of the planet.

The image was taken on July 10, 2017 at 6:42 p.m. PDT (9:42 p.m. EDT), as the Juno spacecraft performed its seventh close flyby of Jupiter. At the time the image was taken, the spacecraft was about 7,111 miles (11,444 kilometers) from the tops of the clouds of the planet at a latitude of 44.5 degrees...

JunoCam's raw images are available for the public to peruse and process into image products at:


More information about Juno is at:



Image Credits: NASA/JPL-Caltech/SwRI/MSSS/Gerald Eichstädt/Seán Doran

Last Updated: Aug. 4, 2017
Editor: Martin Perez