The Pittsburgh Post-Gazette is one of a few newspapers that has been publishing an annual report about the health of the human body for the past half-century.

But this year’s edition, the second to be issued in a decade, raises some troubling questions about the accuracy of the report.

We have asked the Pittsburgh Health Department to provide a full list of the subjects examined in this study and the experts who have reviewed the data.

The department has not yet provided the full list.

We have asked for an explanation of why the results of the study are not consistent with the data we have collected in the past.

We also asked for the full data sets used in this report, including data from PET scans, MRI scans and other laboratory tests.

We are still awaiting an explanation.

The new edition of the paper, which will be released on Monday, is expected to provide some reassurance about the quality of the research conducted in recent years, including a study by a team of neuroscientists at Columbia University that found no evidence of brain damage caused by repeated brain stimulation.

But the new report also raises questions about how accurate the study is.

In a recent interview, a University of Pittsburgh neuroscientist said the new study “has to be regarded as a complete joke,” given that the researchers involved are “completely incompetent” in performing PET scans on people and have not provided any information about the subjects they studied.

And the new research is likely to lead to questions about whether other studies are even as reliable as the one being conducted at the University of Pennsylvania, which found that people with chronic traumatic encephalopathy, or CTE, had less memory and less brain activity than those without it.

The paper also raises serious questions about one of the most important aspects of the current scientific study of the brain: The way that people recover from traumatic brain injuries.

This is especially important for athletes, since they are among the most likely to suffer brain injuries from repetitive head trauma.

And since the vast majority of the studies to date have used brain imaging, including PET scans and MRIs, the study was conducted on people who have no direct contact with the brain.

That is, researchers had to rely on a technique called diffusion tensor imaging, which relies on measuring the brain’s electrical activity from the tip of a tiny needle that is inserted into the head.

If that electrical activity is low, a person might have a temporary memory loss, but that would not necessarily be permanent.

But diffusion tensors can show a person’s brain’s activity is changing over time.

In other words, if a person has experienced multiple brain injuries over the course of a lifetime, he or she might experience changes in brain activity over time that would indicate that brain damage may have occurred.

Researchers have found that in a study of athletes, the diffusion tensiometry measures the amount of change in brain signals that occurs during and after a workout.

But that is an unreliable measure of brain activity because the changes can take days or even weeks to show up.

Another study found that brain activity in healthy people, who are not participating in sports, was similar to that of people who had sustained a concussion or traumatic brain injury, even though those brain injuries had not been diagnosed or treated.

It is not clear whether the study has found evidence of permanent brain damage, but a study published in January by a group at the Mayo Clinic found that after a concussion, people who were exposed to repetitive head contact, or repetitive head hits, experienced an average increase in brain blood flow of about 3 milliamps per minute.

Even though the authors of that study reported that their study was based on people in the concussion population, the researchers themselves admit that their data did not take into account the possibility that other types of head trauma could have caused the same brain changes that the diffusion-tensor imaging measure found.

The study also did not consider the possibility of people undergoing the same types of brain injuries in other ways.

If the new Pittsburgh study does not support the idea that people in sports who are injured by repetitive head hit have brain damage that is permanent, the paper also does not provide any information as to whether athletes who are healthy have the same risk as athletes who have sustained a brain injury.

The researchers did not respond to requests for comment from The Associated Press.

While the new paper raises questions, the authors do not have a reason to be concerned about the reliability of their results.

“It’s very difficult to find a reason why the new findings are not more reliable than previous results,” said Daniela DeMello, a neuroscientian at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine.

“We know that people who play sports are at high risk for injury, so we don’t know whether the findings of the Pittsburgh study are consistent with previous research.”

In addition to the researchers at Johns Hopkins