Tech & Science
The project leader called it a "Great Wall of culture" that would rival Wikipedia, which is partly blocked in China.
Cassini’s first dive in its grand finale revealed the space between rings is largely free of dust particles.
The largest study of its kind on testosterone, an increasingly-popular supplement, matches prior work on impulse behavior but the data 'don't tell a clear story.'
The forensic pathologist doesn’t want his legacy to be creation of the country’s first lethal injection method.
We can read and view history but with the development of the odor wheel, we may be able to smell it, too.
The intricate design of female dolphin anatomy has been a puzzle to biologists who study reproduction. But new research shows how this design may allow females to control which males win the fertilization prize.
The U.S. is now the only industrialized country that is officially promoting a policy of climate change denial.
Science fairs are for losers! These high schoolers are building for NASA.
The president has been busy with regulatory rollbacks and climate change denial.
The Italian neurosurgeon says the operation will take place in China within the next 10 months.
Scientists observed female dragonflies stopping mid-air, falling to the ground and lying motionless until the male had gone.
Trying to eat healthier? Keep taking photos of your kale salad.
Following March's cancellation of a vote on the American Health Care Act, a new version has hit the House floor, and it could increase health care costs for much of the population.
The chemicals are meant to stop fire but have toxic effects on the body.
Senator Edward Markey said grassroots campaigners will fight to protect a "level playing field for everyone."
Material ejected from a planet with bacteria or single-cell organisms could reach another within just 100 years.
A new study finds people who undergo facial cosmetic surgery are perceived by others as healthy and successful.
Neurosurgeon Sergio Canavero is planning to carry out the first human head transplant in December.
Tranexamic acid, which costs less than $3, helps control severe bleeding after giving birth.
Cybersecurity pioneer John McAfee explains why he has decided to build his own "truly private" smartphone.
Scientists have turned Martian soil simulant into a material stronger than steel-reinforced concrete through compression alone.
The cybersecurity pioneer shares details about the ultra-secure device with Newsweek.
Ancient mastodon bones and stone tools found near San Diego suggest humans arrived in the Americas 115,000 years earlier than we previously thought.
Joseph Thomas's suicide came five months after he joined Uber as a software engineer.
Newsweek speaks to the startups working to make autonomous flying taxis a reality.
Many such abhorrent operations are performed each year. And law enforcement turns a blind eye.
Governor Asa Hutchinson scheduled several executions of death row inmates before the state's supply of midazolam expires. But experts question whether the drug should ever have been part of lethal injections in the first place.
A new technology hopes to make dead batteries a thing of the past.
Researchers developed extremely premature lambs to maturity and say the technology could be used to treat human babies in a decade.
Apple may be planning a major redesign on the 10th anniversary of the iPhone.