In January 2009, a pilot named Chesley "Sully" Sullenberger steered his struggling aircraft to a safe landing in the Hudson River and became a national hero. Almost 10 years later, a dog named for the pilot has become a beloved "hero" in his own right, and he did it for something much simpler: lying down. On Sunday night, George H.W. Bush spokesman Jim McGrath posted a photograph to Twitter depicting a golden Labrador named Sully resting in front of the former president's casket. Within hours, Sully the dog had become a bona fide celebrity. McGrath's sentiment has been retweeted 61,000 times and counting, and "Sully" was trending on Twitter at various times on Monday.
San Francisco native Doug Perez on turning down a flight offered by the U.S. State Department to stay with his Chinese girlfriend. What's it like to be stuck in ground zero for the deadly coronavirus outbreak in China? Doug Perez, an American living in the quarantined city of Wuhan, described his experiences on Thursday's edition of the "Fox News Rundown" podcast. He said he barely leaves the house, except to walk his dog. "Whenever we leave [the home], we bring the dog," said Perez, who lives with his girlfriend and their labrador, Chubby.
Here's How Google Will Use A.I. to Help Fight Cancer How UC Berkeley's New Center Could Prevent a Military A.I. Apocalypse Beauty.AI App the 1st international beauty contest judged by AI A treasure hunter went missing in the Rocky Mountains, and a computer algorithm found him ... Drive.ai wants to give self-driving cars more brainpower, personality
Here's How Google Will Use A.I. to Help Fight Cancer Could killer AI robots bring down America? How UC Berkeley's New Center Could Prevent a Military A.I. Apocalypse Beauty.AI App the 1st international beauty contest judged by AI A treasure hunter went missing in the Rocky Mountains, and a computer algorithm found him ... Drive.ai wants to give self-driving cars more brainpower, personality
Dr. Mallar Chakravarty, a computational neuroscientist at the Douglas Mental Health University Institute, and his colleagues from the University of Toronto and the Centre for Addiction and Mental Health, designed an algorithm that learns signatures from magnetic resonance imaging (MRI), genetics, and clinical data. This specific algorithm can help predict whether an individual's cognitive faculties are likely to deteriorate towards Alzheimer's in the next five years. "At the moment, there are limited ways to treat Alzheimer's and the best evidence we have is for prevention. Our AI methodology could have significant implications as a'doctor's assistant' that would help stream people onto the right pathway for treatment. For example, one could even initiate lifestyle changes that may delay the beginning stages of Alzheimer's or even prevent it altogether," says Chakravarty, an Assistant Professor in McGill University's Department of Psychiatry.