Tech & Science
Kids are vaping in bathrooms, hallways and even classrooms.
Steamboat Geyser is capable of shooting jets of water up to 300 feet into the air.
Trump believes that Amazon has not paid its fair share of "internet taxes," and has accused The Washington Post of spreading "fake news."
It outlived the next-oldest known spider by some 15 years.
It isn't the first time users have discovered the voice assistant using vulgar language.
The joint company will ditch the Sprint name and go by T-Mobile.
Here's what you need to know about the full Pink Moon.
“[Dead zones] are a disaster waiting to happen.”
Gates compared the risk of a pandemic disease outbreak to the challenges of preparing for a massive war.
The new ban adds stricter restrictions to the 2013 decision.
Even the president of Iceland has sampled his delicacies.
NASA says some of the rover's instruments will still find their way to the Moon.
The study authors predict a megaflood—worse than the 1862 'Great Flood—to hit the state by 2060.
The lander does use essentially the same shield, but its equipment has been double-checked.
The CDC continues to advise Americans to throw out any kind of romaine lettuce if they aren't sure it's not from Yuma, Arizona.
The breakthrough represents a major step toward providing an alternative to regular plastics.
What is life like for a brain in a jar?
Almost a third of coastlines around the world not covered in ice are sandy beaches.
The procedure involves rotating the leg 180 degrees.
Right now, scientists only have two options for analyzing Martian material directly, and both have serious downsides.
The footage was captured using a drone off the coast of Australia in September 2017.
Her family has no idea how she contracted the incredibly rare disease.
There are tens of thousands of tree species in the world and we need them all.
“We do feel it’s still the best deal in retail,” said Amazon's chief financial officer Brian Olsavsky. Do you agree?
The drug has also been eyed to treat depression and PTSD.
The research is scheduled to begin in late 2018.
TESS stands for Transiting Exoplanet Survey Satellite, and its mission is to identify planets orbiting the brightest stars in our neighborhood of the universe.
“We’ve been waiting for this structure for a very long time.”
Researchers think the practice led to an earthquake that caused tens of millions of dollars in damage.
New features include a smaller frame and higher quality sound and visual capture capabilities.