Tech & Science
The courts have generally determined that ‘designated public forums’ must be owned by the government.
Do passwords count as "testimonial evidence," where protections against self-incrimination apply?
A study found that taking anti-platelet drugs such as aspirin prevented a fifth of recurrent heart attacks and strokes but also led to about 3,000 excess-bleeding deaths annually in Britain alone.
“From your native country one cannot expect—in the foreseeable time—a more reasonable political attitude,” he wrote of the U.S.
Life on one planet could easily spread to another, according to the numbers.
Previous research has shown how loneliness can lead to an early death.
At first, they thought the 5-year-old girl had a normal bruise.
Users can enter their location to see how much of the sun’s light will be blocked out.
Microsoft purchases U.S.- and Israeli-based cybersecurity firm Hexadite to help defend against to cyberattacks.
A strand of malware known as Zusy doesn't require users to click on anything, just hover a cursor over a link to install.
A new type of malware called CrashOverride has been linked to Russian hackers and could be used to target power grids in the U.S.
Airlines collect a surprising amount of data about travelers — information that could be exploited by criminals or terrorists if not properly protected.
New "sophisticated" malware-as-a-service and ransomware-as-a-service attacks known as MacSpy and MacRansom allow anyone to pay to carry out an attack.
A mathematical model normally used to study networks helped reveal the architecture of the brain.
The U.S. has the highest rate of childhood obesity in the world's most populous nations.
The space agency is creating blue-green and red clouds that should be visible from New York to North Carolina.
The ride-sharing app's board was meeting Sunday to discuss recommendations to change the company's culture and policies.
Eyes in the sky to locate water resources may be many Middle Eastern nations' best hope for alleviating an acute water supply problem.
The Capgras delusion was first reported in 1923, and scientists are now edging closer to understand this extremely rare condition.
New research reveals how flying exposes us to cosmic rays. It's time we were aware of the risks.
Tests for the risk of a child being born with the condition are elusive and controversial.
The Autism Sisters Project seeks to understand why boys are four times more likely to develop autism than girls.
Trump's withdrawal from the Paris Agreement makes it more likely the solar Silicon Valley will be located overseas.
The International Space Station is going through one of the busiest times in its traffic history.
Researchers found a lagoon system in New Caledonia with corals that can survive in hot, acidic and low-oxygen waters.
The discovery lends credibility to the theory that the building blocks of life came from the Sun.
A newly discovered branch of the Taurids meteor stream increases the risk to Earth but is a “lottery,” scientists say.
Political operatives used fake news, Big Data and Facebook to suppress the vote and rile up racists in 2016. It's going to be even uglier next time around.
“Bringing science to the people brings people into science. This matters to me, to you, to the world as a whole," Hawking has said of the award.
Einstein predicted that gravity and light could be used to calculate the mass of a star. But he never thought scientists could actually do it.