Tech & Science
Russian photographer Artem Mironov’s image of a stellar nursery 400 light years away wins prestigious award.
It's set to extremely peppy, Sousa-esque march music.
An interviewer's surprising discovery resurrects another sore point from her election loss.
Your wheat-free muffin just got a lot better.
Research from Europe has found troubling new evidence about the dangers of alcohol.
The predictions for the future of coffee plants are grim.
Francia Raisa's prognosis is most likely good after giving up one of her organs to best friend Selena Gomez.
A new study tracking the movement of the mammals to detect risk of poaching may help save the lives of elephants.
Sitting too long may lead to an early death, but getting up for frequent breaks during the day may help minimize this risk.
And federal assistance does cover the cost of a nutritious meal, new research shows.
Many obituaries omitted details about her brilliant career as an IBM programmer.
Scientists argue that there is a link between geological features formed by seismic activity and tales of people traveling to the underworld.
Experiments on the International Space Station have shown how bacteria can effectively defend itself.
E. coli and hepatitis are among several dangers that could be lurking in the floodwaters.
From medications to play dough, people with celiac disease should avoid them.
A new paper reveals 50 psychology-related terms that even professors confuse; which ones have you been getting wrong?
A recent study finds that hereditary bacteria play a small role in determining whether we develop cavities.
Nanoparticles in tattoo ink travel through the body and may pose health issues.
Photos shared on Twitter and NASA's website show damage to the Johnson Space Center and Kennedy Space Center.
Better data and microstations are making weather forecasting better—but never perfect.
Aerial spraying of insecticides should help to kill the bugs, but officials caution residents to stay inside during spraying.
But the verdict is a sign of strength for science.
Edward Snowden warned we should be careful using Apple's new facial scanning technology.
An expert describes the two types of people who will be the first to purchase the new device.
The frenetic activity should calm down soon... hopefully.
This parasite, carried by a sandfly, kills tens of thousands pf people every year. Treatment exists, but the sickness can still disfigure and kill people.
One hexagonal prophylactic has been endorsed by Charlie Sheen.
The new arrivals bring the total crew on the station to six.
Face ID, Apple's new facial recognition capability, is going to be…interesting.
Contaminated human feces are spreading the dangerous virus.