Samir M Goradia
Samir Goradia grew up in Queens, New York, and attended The Bronx High School of Science/
He resides in Bakersfield, California, where he is involved in the transition to Commercial Space Travel; and also disaster relief with FEMA.
Look Good. Feel Good. Make a Contribution.
Television viewers tend to mired in stories of disease, conflict, hatred, violence, oppression, and stagnation. This is just the type of environment that causes unknown heroes to rise from obscurity, their stories becoming a central part of our ongoing social discourse.
The Implications of True Belief
This is not the first article ever written on the subject of free will. Whether in relation to God or Government, or both, it seems that most people have had concerns about whether they were truly free, and the implications of their answer to that question.
Revelations from the New Southwest
If you've been anywhere in the Southwest quadrant of the United States the past few years, you definitely witnessed firsthand a silent revolution taking place here: a vibrant new industry burgeoning in fits and starts in front of our eyes, with all the dangers, hiccups, tragedies, and dreams that might accompany such a birth.
Foundation for Fairly Evaluating Status
They say that diplomacy is war by other means. When individuals, groups, or nations each have different notions about their relative self-worth, and cannot arrive at an agreement, the dispute tends to be resolved by force.
New Theories on Eternal Life Medicine
Of course, the purpose of medicine is to extend human life. Fundamental problems in relying on medicine alone to extend lifespan have been (1) the problem that development of new medicines to advance life necessarily involves testing that inevitable results in loss of life; and (2) the possibility that there is a fixed limit to the human lifespan, beyond which the aging process cannot be modulated, and wherein it no longer makes any practical sense to continue in this lifetime.
New Ideas for Old Songs
Young people are always looking for new music; something more advanced than the music of their parents. Yet, as they become exposed to different types of music over time, and start to study music history and theory, they probably begin to realize there is no such thing as altogether "new music". A successful recording artist would probably consider himself or herself to be extremely fortunate even to add a single new note to musical traditions.