Israel's long-standing peace treaty with the Palestinians will soon be over after the country's supreme court ruled that it was unconstitutional.In a 2-1 decision, the Jerusalem District Court on Wednesday ruled that the agreement, which took effect on July 1, was illegal.The court ruled in favor of a petition filed by Israel's Ministry of Foreign Affairs and the United Nations which said the deal...
When a phone rings, people often get worried, and sometimes panic.
But the real problem is that the person who is ringing is probably not in their normal mode of life, and their anxiety isn’t related to the phone ringing.
They may be a victim of some sort of anxiety disorder.
So when someone calls 911 and tells the operator that they have an emergency, they may not be telling the truth.
But in a recent study published in the Journal of Psychosomatic Research, researchers used a variety of tests to figure out if they were being truthful.
They asked participants to complete a simple online survey about their health, and then rated how anxious they were about their situation.
If they answered “none” to the question, “Do you feel that your anxiety is caused by the ringing of your phone?” that person was being truthful about their anxiety.
If, on the other hand, they answered, “yes” to this question, they were probably lying.
In this study, participants were asked to rate how anxious people were about an emergency call they heard on the radio.
When the researchers told them that they were looking for people who answered “yes,” and that this was not an emergency they had heard about, people were more likely to lie when they were told that they heard an emergency on the news.
This is important because this means that the call is not just about an unexpected call.
The researchers say this may be why the 911 operator may be reluctant to respond, or that people who are more anxious may be more likely than others to lie to the 911 operators.
When it comes to anxiety, truth is often more important than lying.
For more on this, read this story about a woman who was in her late 30s when she was diagnosed with an anxiety disorder, and how her story helped her figure out how to navigate her anxiety.
You can read more about this study at the Journal on Anxiety Disorders.