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A Bunch Of Nerds Got Tired Of Cyberbullies, So They Used Their Powers Of Science To Fight Them

What do you do when over 50% of kids admit to being cyberbullies? Get sciencey. 

At 1:00, we learn how complex bullies are. SPOILER ALERT: They aren't. At 1:35, they talk about some cool stuff. And at 2:00, they show what it can really do.
I heard science is the most shared type of content on Facebook. Any truth to that?
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When Jonathan Irons was 16, he was put on trial for burglary and assault with a weapon. According to CBS Sports, Irons was tried as adult, and an all-white jury found him guilty—despite there being no witnesses, no fingerprints, no footprints, and no DNA proving his guilt.

Irons began his 50-year sentence in a Missouri state prison in 1998. Now, 22 years later, he's a free man, largely thanks to the tireless efforts of a WNBA superstar.

Maya Moore is arguably the most decorated professional women's basketball player in the U.S. A first-round draft pick in 2011, she's played for the Minnesota Lynx, where she became a six-time WNBA All-Star, a five-time All-WNBA First Team player, a four-time WNBA champion, and the WNBA Most Valuable Player in 2014.

But before the 2019 season, in the peak of her career, Moore decided to take the year off for a different kind of court battle—one that had wrongfully convicted a young man and doomed him to spend most of his life behind bars. Her decision rocked her sport, and there was no guarantee that sacrificing an entire season to fight for criminal justice reform would bear any fruit.

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