Tech & Science
It's easier to listen to your gut than your brain.
Scurvy and anemia did not make life easy for ancient teens.
Her name is Lola, and she is "very pretty."
Emily was given Tamiflu to relieve her symptoms.
Einstein described his friend's personality, calling him "goodhearted" but also someone with "a rather sterile, rabbinical mind."
The crystals carry a memory of environmental changes the way trees do with their rings.
"Our laws should reflect the best scientific understanding of the world.”
Everyone poops—but not everyone's poop is quite so important to ecosystems around the world.
"Darwinism is a myth," he said.
Psychological tests for the first Mars colony inhabitants start this year.
About one-third of cats may be "left-pawed."
The serially successful entrepreneur has committed himself to being at the helm of Tesla for the next decade.
The strange planet upends current theories about these distant worlds.
Deadly prion diseases like mad cow disease have jumped from one species to another before.
A new material could make fuel cells less expensive and is so thin it could be used for structural parts of the car, too.
The moon's unique atmosphere is part of the reason the Cassini mission had to come to such a bitter end.
Really it was just an elaborate hat.
The social media giant’s virtual reality division unveiled the Flick on Monday.
The crew is on a mission to fix up the space station.
The skull belonged to a 45-year-old woman who appears to have had a tough life before she was killed.
Four teams are facing funding shortfalls and launch problems.
These tiny creatures offer up important insights into evolution.
News Corp chairman Rupert Murdoch wants Facebook to make carriage payments to trusted news sources.
The astronaut does not have medical problems or family issues.
The test is 100 percent accurate, but larger studies will need to be done to confirm that statistic.
One Japanese soldier has been killed and at least 11 were injured on the mountain.
The strange rock found in Australia bore a striking resemblance to some very distant geology.
This time, Mike Hughes says his rocket will fall back down onto his own property—not onto land belonging to the government.
If you see this centipede, stay away.
The military-grade flares can be purchased at civilian sites like Amazon.