Just like us, leaves respond to changes in sunlight come autumn.
Doomsday predictors may think that the tomorrow, September 23, marks the beginning of the end, but scientists have other views.
Two nurses were recently fired for acting inappropriately around newborns, but research suggests infant cries can do crazy things to our brains.
Children whose mothers were exposed to high levels of fluoride during pregnancy may be at risk of having a lower IQ.
New research suggests children born in September may be more confident and do better in school than children born in August.
Research from Europe has found troubling new evidence about the dangers of alcohol.
Sitting too long may lead to an early death, but getting up for frequent breaks during the day may help minimize this risk.
E. coli and hepatitis are among several dangers that could be lurking in the floodwaters.
Apple revealed new waterproof features of its three new iPhones set to be released this year.
New research has once again investigated how much alcohol pregnant women can drink, but ultimately failed to find a clear "safe" amount.
New research suggests that increased exposure to certain industrial cleaning products may compromise lung health and increase risk of developing COPD.
By identifying a certain protein marker, doctors may be able to target hidden HIV and rid a patient's body of the virus.
Researchers have found a new clue in the blood that they hope can lead to quick, effective cancer diagnosis.
Scientists have developed a method of preventing HIV from disabling immune cells that help to destroy infections.
The infants were treated with genetically modified T cells but also received chemotherapy, making it difficult to say what cured them.
New study theorizes the appendix may play a role in regulating intestinal health.
Cursing is used to express feelings, and those who do portray themselves in an honest light, research claims.
The biggest study yet on the effect of body mass index on DNA reveals markers that could predict diabetes risk.
A new genetic editing technique brings us closer to an eventual cure.
Researchers theorize that the 'reminiscence bump' is due to the development of a sense of self.